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Full text of "Antioch News 11/17/2000"

inn 




FOUNDED 1886 



NOVEMBER 17-23, 2000 



75 cents 




//•■ 



FOR THE HOLIDAYS 

Check out our first Christmas " 
shopping guide of the season SEE INSERT 



NOTHING FOR NICKY 

New Adam Sandler flick 
just takes your money 

LAKEUFE6 



Antioch Lower Grade School first-grader Jessica, PJdss shows off 
one of the student-made paintings to be auctioned off in a school 
fundrraiser. — Photoby Sandy Bressner 




OHlg, gO 





Students' original paintings to 
be auctioned off at Turkey Trot 



By JUUE MURPHY 
Staff Reporter 




he Antioch Lower Grade 
School doesn't have an 
official art program, but 
that doesn't mean students 
aren't learning about— and creat- 
ing—art. 

Parent volunteers of the PTO 
have put together an art program 
that is discipline-based and covers 
aesthetics, art criticism, art history, 
and learning to use the tools and 
techniques of die masters. 

Thirty-six lucky bidders at the ; 
PTO's fund-raising Turkey Trot, 
being held at Maravela's in Fox Lake 
on Nov. 18, will take home master- 
pieces created by each of the kinder- 
garten through third-grade classes 
in .the style of Jackson Pollock, who 
the students have been studying for 
die last month. 

Volunteer Carole Eaton has 
created the art program for the 
school and is helped by a team of 
PTO members including Denise 
Dycus, Christe Lubicz, Rhonda 
Holtquist, Candace Vincent, Jackie 



Mmak and Kathy Peters. 

During the first week of study, a 
book was read to the students about 
Pollock andhow he used abstract 
expressionism to show movement, 
energy and rhythm. The second 
week.students practiced using the 
artist's techniques on a smaller 
scale. Weeks three and four were 
spent creating the artworks to be 
auctioned using real artists' canvas- 
es and acrylic house paint 

Principal Mary Grom said, "It's 
wonderful that the children are able 
to learn and remember through 
doing. They learned about how- 
Jackson Pollock used abstract means 
to make his messages, and why he 
wanted to create the art based on 
the social issues in his environment 
Our students created their works 
based on things that are relevant to 
them such as. other subjects they are 
studying." 

All of the paintings are titled and 
signed on the back by the students 
of the class that created the paint- 
ing. Some of themes of the painting 

Please see GOING IA4 




ges pending 



ByJUUEJMURPHY 
Staff Reporter 



--*-**». _-_■*.-- 



Charges are pending against two 
Chicago residents who shoplifted 
nearly $2,000 of merchandise from 
the Antioch Walgreen's and caused 
an accident injuring themselves and 
two others at the intersection of Rte. 
.173 'and Deep Lake Rd. as they fled 
the scene. 

Lt Ronald Roth of the Antioch 
Police Dept said, "At 7:41 p.m. (Nov. 
12) we received a report that there 
was a theft in progress at - the 
Walgreen's. By the time, our officer 
got there, the suspects had left the 
store. The officer, who was on foot, 
saw a Blazer .with the suspects in it 
He told them to stop, and they sped 



out of the parking lot He radioed in a 
description of the vehicle and the 
license plate number." 

Roth clarified that police were' 
not involved in a chase with the 
Blazer, as had been reported by one 
of the Chicago television stations. 
"Our officers were checking the 
downtown area for the Blazer when 
we got the call of an accident at the 
intersection of Rte. 173 and Deep 
Lake Rd. It was when we got to the 
accident scene that we realized the 
vehicle that caused the accident was 
the same one described at 
Walgreen's," he said, 

James Coleman, 39, and his 
passenger Janice Johnson, 28, are 
suspected of shoplifting 51,950 worth 
of 'merchandise, including a self- 



blood-tesring machine from the 
Walgreen's. The merchandise was 
recovered from the Blazer at the 
accident scene. 

According: to Roth, the Blazer 
was traveling at a high rate of speed 
when it disobeyed the signal at that 
intersection and struck the van. The 
van was being driven by Ernest 
Franks, 56, of Antioch, who was 
traveling with his 12-year-old grand- 
daughter. Both Franks and his grand- 
daughter are in stable condition. 

Roth said charges have not been 
filed against Coleman or Johnson. 
Both are hospitalized in stable condi- 
tion. "It's a little complicated because 
one of them is in Milwaukee," said 
Roth. "Charges have not been filed 
yet, but they will be." 



P&Z board sends Heron Harbor 
proposal to village for approval 



By JUUE MURPHY 
Staff "Reporter 



Final plat of subdivision for 
townhouses in one of the. units of 
Heron Harbor will go before the 
board of directors of the Village of 
Antioch for approval. 

The board members of the 
combined . planning and zoning 



board approved the positive recom- 
mendation made- by director Bob 
Silhan for * the townhouses after 
discussion of road improvements 
and water detention were satisfied. 

The planned unit development 
[PUD) calls for 85 townhouses built 
with four units per building, with the 
exception of one building which will 
have five units. Sixteen of the units 



will back onto Lake Marie. 

Board, member Nancy Binder 
asked whether road improvements 
would be made to Bowles Rd. before ' 
beginning to build the townhouses 
so that other residents in the area 
won't be disrupted during construc- 
tion. The plan put forth by KLM 

Please see APPROVAL IA4 



ge to remove illegal signs 




By JUUE MURPHY 
Staff Reporter 



The look of Antioch roadways 
will be less cluttered as the village has 
taken action to see that illegal 
freestanding signs placed in public 
right of ways along state highways 
wUl be removed. 

Village attorney Ken Clark 
contacted the Illinois Dept of Trans- 
portation (IDOTj to see if the depart- 



ment could either have the signs 
removed or give the village authority 
to do so. 

"It really isn't practical with all 
the other work they have to do for 
IDOT employees to come and 
remove these signs," Clark said. 

According to Clark, signs are 
allowed on private property, but even 
then there are restrictions, such as 
they must be no closer than 150 feet 
to each other. 



Seventeen letters were sent to' 
those individuals arid businesses 
named on die illegal signs notifying 
them that their signs are not legally 
placed and must be removed. 

Village trustee Dorothy Larson 
asked village administrator Tim Wells 
when the village will start confiscat- 
ing the signs. Wells answered that the 
offenders will be given a couple of 
weeks to remove the signs before the 
village does it for them. 



Lions Club prepares 




By JUUE MURPHY 
Staff- Reporter 



The Andoch Lions Club is 
preparing 55 Thanksgiving baskets to 
be distributed to needy families on 
Nov. 18 from the Antioch Rescue 
Squad. 

"We have a list of families indeed 
that have been contacted," project 
chairman Richard Kufalk said, "Our 



big concern is single parents with 
kids. We like to make sure the kids are 
well cared for." 

According to Kufalk, full-size 
laundry baskets will be filled with a 
turkey plus all the trimmings — 
oranges, apples, yams, eggs and rolls. 

'The lions have been putting 
together these baskets for at least 25 
years," said Kufalk. "We pay for 
everything .out of our fund-raising 



baskets 



efforts like the chicken barbecue." 

The baskets are put together by 
Lions members. Kufalk said, "Co- 
chairman Dennis Vblling, Bruce 
Ahlguist, Tom Haley, John Ruffiri, 
Taso Maravelas, and some others I 
know I'm forgetting to mention have 
been very helpful." 

The club will also put together 
and distribute similar baskets at 
Christmas. 



For main office, call (847) 223-816 1; For home delivery, call (847) 245-750 



MEDIA 



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A2 I lakeland Newspapers* it *r\L\^ ! . . , _■ : .. ji ,. ,'■, 

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COMMUNITY 



November i 7,2000 




By JUUE MURPHY 
Staff Reporter 



Antioch mourns the loss of one its promi- 
nent residents John L. Steitz Jr. who died on 
Nov. 2. 

Though bom in Chicago on Sept. 4, 1939, 
Steitz was a resident of Antioch nearly all of his 
life. He graduated from Antioch Community 
High School in 1957, and went on to study at 
Wright Jr. College, Bradley University and the 
University of Chicago. 

With his family, he owned and operated 
Steitz's Resort on Grass Lake Rd. that was start- 
ed by his parents the late John and Elsie (Czar- 
necki) Steitz. He also worked at Darwin Reali- 
ty in Elmhurst. 

Steitz contributed to the community 
through his efforts on the board of education 
of Grass Lake School Dist. 36 from 1969-1987, 
and as an active participant in the Lakes Region 
Historical Society. 

Grass Lake School social studies teacher 
Caroline Adams said, "John had a wonderful 



sense of humor.even all of the children knew 
that He loved this school, and always had its 
best interest at heart." 

Adams continued, "He grew up in this 
area, and I'm sure he went to this school. He 
very ably served on our school board for about 
20 years."" 

One of Steitz's special interest was photog- 
raphy, and he made significant contributions 
to "Antioch Illinois, a Pictorial History, 1892- 
1992." 

Lakes Region Historical Society president 
Bob Lindblad said, "He did a lot of work on the 
book, particularly with the layout of the pic- 
tures. He had some of the pictures at the resort 
on Grass Lake Rd." 

On the photo acknowledgement page in 
the front of the book it reads, "We are also 
deeply indebted to John L Steitz Jr. for his un- 
selfish donation of time and his outstanding 
photographic talents." . 

Steitz is survived by his wife Janice (Duha) 
Steitz, his son John arid daughter-in-law 
Tonya, and his son Jeffrey. 



LOCAL DIGEST 

Library closes for 
Thanksgiving 

The Antioch Public Library will close at 5 
p.m. on Nov. 22, and will be closed all day on ' 
Nov. 23 for the Thanksgiving Holiday. Regular 
hours will resume on Nov. 24 when the library 
will be open from 9 a.m.-5 p.m. 

Chamber donates money 

The Antioch Chamber of Commerce 
and Industry made donations in the 
amount of $200 each to the Antioch Police 
Dept., the Antioch Rescue Squad and the 



Antioch Fire Dept. for their service to the 
community. 

Friends need new 
leadership 

The Friends of the Antioch Library is in 
need of new leadership. 

This organization supports the library 
through volunteering and fund raising. 
With an addition being planned, there will 
be many opportunities to make a differ- 
ence. 

• Those interested should contact Kathryne 
LaBuda fit 395-0874. 




For the local crafter, 
show visitor and collector — 

The Midwest Country Peddler has something for everyone 



From local exhibits and 

clubs to the larger shows 

and collectors societies, 

the Midwest Country 

Peddler gives you monthly 

updates of show listings 

and event details. 



For $24.95 for 12 

issues, the Midwest 

Country Peddler 

keeps you in 

touch with the 

things you want to 

see and do. 




•MIDWEST- 

COUNTRY 
PEBBLER ' 

•WsftwHtoj You Wanl To GoJ^SmenYwShouidBeJben' 



KS3iKMEiiJtf 



MEDIA 



30 S. Whitney St 

Gray slake IL 60030 
(847) 223-8101 





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Antioch Lower Grade School first-grader Jessica Ploss shows off one of the stu- 
dent-made paintings to be auctioned off in a school fund-raiser. —Photo by Sandy 
Bressner 

Creative kids 

Lindenhurst mom brings thrill 
of theater to Antioch students 



By BRENDA BAUN-BEITSCHER 
Staff Reporter 



"Be your characters!" the director playful- 
ly admonished the acting troupe. "Who are 
you?" she asked a slender young girl. 

"I'm Stingy!" the girl replied. A short while 
later, it became clear that 8-year-old Bridget 
Hebbard was, indeed, an elf named SUngy. 

The group of third-graders; who were re- 
hearsing a play called "How Santa Got His 
Christmas Tree," are members of Cathy's 
Creative Kids Club, an after-school acting 
club that meets in three Antioch Dist. 34 
schools. . 

The club started up the first week of 
September. Each of the three school 
groups meets one afternoon a week for 
about an hour. Students in the fourth and 
fifth grades at W.C Petty rehears at Anti- 
och Upper Grade School. Third-graders at 
Antioch Lower Grade School and Oakland 
Elementary School rehearse in their own 
schools. 

"I've been involved in drama my whole 
life," said Cathy Leaiblad, the "Cathy" of 
Cathy's Creative Kids Club. "When my 
daughter was 9, she tried out for a role in 
'Willy Wonka's Chocolate Factory' with the 
"Waukegan Community Players. The next 
year, my son and I joined her, and all three of 
us were in 'The Emperor's New Clothes.'" 

Leaiblad observed how things were done 
at the Waukegan theater group. She asked the 
board of directors of the acting troupe to al- 
low her to direct a play called "The Best 
Christmas Pageant Ever." 

Leaiblad and a friend had directed the 
play for two consecutive years, on a voluntary 
basis, when a neighbor suggested that she ap- 
proach the school district to offer an after- 
school program. 

After consulting with Stephanie 
Stoneberg, the principal of Oakland, Leaiblad 
went before a school board meeting. The 
board voted unanimously to allow the after- 
school classes at the three district elementary 
schools. 

The classes cost $5 a week and run for 14 



weeks. The first classes began in early Sep- 
tember and end In December, The second 
term begins in January. 

"I wanted to introduce kids to basic dra- 
matics," Leaiblad explained. "Upper grades 
have access to drama programs, but there . 
were no programs for this age group." 

The emphasis in die Creative Kids Club is 
fun. 

"It has to be fun or the kids lose interest," 
Leaiblad said. "They are at an age that has a 
short attenu'on span." 

The acting coach noted mat she has 
learned a few life lessons from her students, 
as well. 

"I have to be patient," she said. "I learned 
from the kids that I need to remember we are 
not at the Marriott Lincolnshire, and every- 
thing is not going to be perfect. It's OK to just 
have fun." 

The acting skills of the children cover a 
broad range. 

"Some kids come naturally to role-play- 
ing," Leafblad observed. "For others, it takes 
everything they have within themselves, but 
they still want to do it." i 

For many children, acting is a vehicle to 
self-confidence. 

"It may not be the answer to the drug 
problem," Leaiblad commented, "but if a 
child has the confidence to stand up in front 
of 500 people, he can have the courage to say 
'no' to someone offering him drugs." . 

Children can acquire other skills from the 
acting experience, such as improved memory 
and reading skills. 

This season, each of the three groups will 
be performing a Christmas- themes play. One. 
of them, "Surviving Christmas Island," is 
Lealblad's original script spoofing the "Sur- 
vivor" television show. 

"How Santa got His Christmas Tree" will 
be performed at Oakland on the evening of 
Dec. 5. "Surviving Christmas Island". will be 
performed by W.C. Petty students on Dec. 6. 
"Christmas Spirit" will be performed by Anti- 
och Lower Grade students on Dec. 7. Admis- 
sion Is $2.for adults and $1 for children 12 and 
under, « 



wwwJakelandmedia.com 

Check us out! BSBlKMEi^ 

MEDIA 

•LAKE COUNTY NEWS •LOCAL EVENTS -SPORTS 
•SUBSCRIPTION INFO •CLASSIFIED ADS 



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November 17, 2000 



COMMUNITY 



Lakeland Newspapers/ A3 







go 




Donations now being accepted 



By JUUE MURPHY 
Staff Reporter 



.....-..- 



, Donations will be accepted Nov. 
24 - Dec. 1 by the Chain, of Lakes 
Community Bible Church for a pro- 
gram to support the needs Of the Pa- 
cific Garden Mission in Chicago. 

"This project started out small 
scope," said spokesman for the 
church Bill Liniewicz. "It grew into a 
large two-pronged project" 

He explained that the first partis 
that 100-200 junior high and high 
school students will be participating- 
in a Winter Camp retreat In which 
they spend Dec. 2 at the three homes 
run by the mission doing things like 
cooking, cleaning and making beds. 

"fads around here really don't 
have any idea of howgood they have, 
jt," said Liniewicz. "We want to in- 
crease their sensitivity to the plight of 
others." 

According to Liniewicz, Pacific 
Garden Mission operates three sep- 
arate homes: one for battered and 
homeless women, one for children 
and one for men. He said, "This mis- 
sion has been around for a long time 
and is very well known for the work 
it does." 

The men's shelter offers food, 



clothing and overnight accommoda- 
tions for some 400 men each dayi 
About 100 women and children's 
needs are met on a daily basis. • 

The mission also offers medical 
and dental care provided by volun- 
teer doctors, nurses and dentists, . 
treating everything from the com- 
mon cold to lite- threatening illness- 
es and counseling for addicts of 
drugs and alcohol. To round out the 
program, career development train : 
ing is offered to teach skills so men 
and women can rejoin the workforce 
and find permanent housing. . 

The second part is that the 
church would be bringing donated 
items to the mission on the same 
day the teens are volunteering. "All 
types of donations are needed, (in- 
cluding) clothing 'and especially 
winter coats are needed at thisjinie 
of year. There is also a need fofrfew 
underwear." 

Other items, on the mission's 
wish list are shoes, small packages of 
Kleenex, gloves, hats and caps, cloth- 
ing in all sizes forall genders, nylons 
and socks, towels, sponges, twin 
sheets — both white and .colors, 
household items for those who need 
to find a new place to live, slippers, 
used eyeglasses, moisturizing lotion 



and all manner of toiletries. 

"We are also asking people to 
donate new Christmas presents," 
said Liniewicz. " "These people* 
wouldn't have a Christmas without 
donations of gifts." .'. These .items 
should be unwrapped so that the 
mission can distribute them appro- 
priately. 

Donations will be accepted on 
weekdays between Nov. 24-Dec. 1 
between the hours of 9 a.m.-7 p.m., 
and on Saturdays between 8 a.m.-5 
p.m. at both the Chain of Lakes 
Community Bible Church located at 
23201 Grass Lake Rd.; and at the An- 
tioch True Value Hardware store at 
488 Orchard SL "There will be school' 
buses at both locations to accept the 
donations," said Liniewicz. 

Direct charitable contributions 
can also be brought to these loca- 
tions. Checks should be made 
payable to PGM (Pacific Garden Mis- 
sion). 

The mission has been in opera- 
tion since 1877, and began accepting 
women in 1943. It produces an old-, 
fashioned style weekly radio pro- 
gram called "Unshackled" that dra- 
matizes the true-life stories of real 
people. * 

For . more information about 
making donations to the mission 
contact Liniewicz at 838-5811, or 
Kerry Bauman at 838-0103. 




Shake 'n' bake 

Nine-year-old Kris Noreby of Antioch participates in an open 
ketball program sponsored by the Antioch Park District at 
och Lower Grade School.— Photo by Candace H. Johnson 



bas- 
Anti- 




treasurer gives 
late taxpayers final notice 



In an effort to reach those Lake 
County residents who have not yet 
paid die second installment of their 
real estate taxes, Lake County Trea- 
surer Robert Skidrnore mailed out 
the' 12999 'Final Notice tax bills to ' 
delinquent taxpayers. The Treasur- 
er's office has taken measures to as- 
sure that tax bills get to property 
owners, and has been innovative in 
casing the payment process. 

However, to avoid going to tax 
sale, all late payments must be made 
by 5 p.m. on Dec. 1 in the Treasurer's 
office at 18 N. County St., Room 102, 
Waukegan Postmark will not be ac- 
cepted at this point 

The tax sale Is on Dec. 4. Taxes 
are sold mere to Tax Buyers to assure 
that taxing district can recover their 
money. At that point, taxpayers will 
have up to two years to reimburse 
the Tax Buyer at a rate of up to 18 
percent interest. The taxpayer will 
also be charged an additional $94.by 
the Treasurer's office. Last year, 40 
tax Buyers bid on approximately 
4,000 delinquent real estate taxes. 
However, as a result of the Treasur- 
er's extra efforts to inform taxpayers 
of their payment obligations this tax- 



ing cycle and changes made to ease 
the payment process, delinquencies 
are down 20 percent. 

All payments received after Nov., 
,17 at 5 p.m. must be in cash, 
cashier's check, certified check or 
money order/made payable to the 
Lake County Collector. No personal 
checks' will be accepted from Nov. 20 
until Dec. 1. The Treasurer's office 
hours are Monday through Friday 
from 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. 

While the county only receives 
$.08 of every $1 paid in taxes, the 
Lake County Treasurer serves as the 
County Collector and is also respon- 
sible for depositing, investing and 
disbursing funds on behalf o the 
county, schools, cities, townships, 
parks, forest preserves and fire de- 
partments. As an elected official, the 
Treasurer works with 23 elected 
County Board members, other elect- 
ed officials and over 2,800 perma- 
nent employees to provide leader- 
ship and services to over SI 7,000 
Lake County residents. Feel free to 
contact the Lake County Treasurer 
at 360-6363 or visit the Treasurer's 
web site at www.co.lake.il.us/trea- 
surer for more information. 



Dist. 54 officials to attend conference 



Board members to meet, discuss problems 



By JULIE MURPHY 
Staff Reporter 



A delegation of 10 school board 
members and administrators from 
Antioch. Community Consolidated 
School Dist. 34 will participate at the 
2000 Joint Annual Conference of the 
Illinois Association of School Boards, 
Illinois Association of School Ad- 
ministrators and the Illinois Associ- 
ation of School Business Officials 
along with nearly 6,000 other school 
officials at a three-day working ses- 
sion on Nov. 17-19 in Chicago, . 

"Both Dr. (Darrell) Dick and I are 
very pleased that the full board has 
decided to attend this conference," 
said interim superintendent Donald 
Gossett. He said that he, Dick and 
business manager Vicky Cullinan 
round but the 10-person delegation. 

"This conference presents a rare 
opportunity for school board mem- 



bers and school administrators from 
throughout the state to meet to dis- 
cuss common problems and solu- 
tions, obtain guidance from experts 
in many areas of education, and gain 
a deeper understanding of the issues 
that' confront our schools," said 
school board president Earl "Bud" 
Newton. 

The conference schedule in- 
cludes more than 100 workshops 
and panel discussions on a broad 
range of educational topics, includ- 
ing school funding, technology, leg- , 
islative.and legal developments and 
special education. 

One session will focus on how 
local school boards can better gov- 
ern by calling for greater account- 
ability. The panel will hear of one 
board of education's experience with 
monitoring students, staff and 
school performance. 

There will be a .workshop for 



newly elected board members that 
will help them get off to a good start. 
A separate workshop will be held for 
.school board presidents. 

"There is such a vast range of is- 
sues before school boards today, and 
the issues themselves are so intricate 
that we can't afford to go it alone," 
said Newton. "This statewide meet- 
ing of school leaders offers a stock- 
pile of reliable information and guid- 
ance that otherwise would have to be 
gathered from any sources at much 
greater cost." 

According to Gossett, each 
board member.has received a book- 
let of Illinois School Board Associa- 
tion policy questions that are up for 
vote. "This will give our board mem- 
bers an opportunity have their say 
about these issues," said Gossett 
This vote will determine the pro- 
grams and activities on behalf of 
public education in the year ahead. 



Opportunities to do good are plentiful 



INDEX 



AutoMartet ...See Insert 

Classified „ ..B22 

County ,„... .- ».,B1- 

Crossword 1110 

LUIwiful itm(*i#itiit<*iHi*M» rj*r 



Healttovatch U12 

Home & Garden BIO 

Home Marketer ;...B8 

Horoscope ..„ — U10 

Hot Spots 118 



Kid's Komer.„ „ 1115 

lateOfe '. Ill 

Movies 115 

Obituaries .; B13 



GET CONNECTED-Look for us on the Internet at WWW.LAKELANDMEDIA.COM 



Antioch News 

Vol, 115 No. 46 A Lakeland Newspaper Founded 1886 



Mambw o< Unci* Prtu As*oc 

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There are many upcoming 
events that will allow for 
Antioch residents to do an 
abundance of good deeds. 

On Nov. 18, the Antioch Lower 
Grade School is hosting its annual 
Turkey Trot, a fund-raiser to benefit 
the science and technology pro- 
gram at Maravela's in Fox like. 
There will be raffles, auctions to 
raise money while those attending 
enjoy a social event complete with 
hors' doeuvres, a cash bar and a 
disc jockey to round out the evening 
when the auction is over. 

The Turkey Trot is sponsored by 
die PTO and is open to the public. 
Tickets are available for $10 in ad- 
vance at Antioch Lower Grade, Oak- 
land and W.C. Petty school offices, 
or $12 at the door. 

Among the special items to be 
auctioned off are baskets created by 
each of the classes, and 36 Jackson 
Pollack inspired paintings also cre- 
ated by the Antioch Lower Grade 
school classes. 

As always, local businesses have 
come through with lots of dona- 
tions to auctioned off as well. 




OUR 
TOWN 

Julie Murphy 



Nov. 25, both at 10:30 a.m. . 

The first is a musical presenta- 
tion by PMeVL Theatre, and spon- 
sored by die Chamber. Magic Dave, 
a children's magician, will perform 
at the theaUe. One child will be se- 
lected from the audience to be levi- 
tated. The cost of admission is two 
non-perishable food items that will 
be donated to the Antioch Food 
Pantry. 

At the same date and time, and 
for the same admission price, "Stu- 
art Little" will be shown at the Anti- 
och Movie Theater. This event is be- 
ing sponsored by the First National 
Bank-Employee Owned. Don't for- 
get to bring two non-perishable 
food items to be'donated to the An- 
tioch Food Pantry. 



Lakes Community Bible Church for 
a program to support the needs of 
the Pacific Garden Mission in 
Chicago. 

Items on the mission's wish list 
are clothing— especially winter 
coats, shoes, small packages of 
Kleenex, gloves, hats and caps, 
' clothing in all sizes for all genders, 
nylons and socks, towels, sponges, 
twin sheets both white and colors, 
household items for those who 
need to find a new place to live, 
slippers, used eyeglasses, moistur- 
izing lotion and all manner of toi- 
letries. 

Donations will be accepted on 
weekdays between Nov. 24 - Dec. 1 
between the hours of 9 a.m.-7 p.m., 
and on Saturdays between 8 a.m.-5 
p.m. at both the Chain of Lakes 
Community Bible Church located at 
23201 Grass Lake Rd., and at the An- 
tioch True Value Hardware store at 
488 Orchard St. 



Two events are taking place on 



Donations will be accepted 
Nov. 24-Dec. 1 by the Chain of 



If you have interesting informa- 
tion or anecdotes to submit for "Our 
Town " call staff reporter Julie Mur- 
phy at 223-8161, ext 600 or 
e-mail, jmurphy@lakelandmedicL 



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A4 / Lakeland Newspapers 



COMMUNITY 



■ November 1 7, 21000 




Planning ahead 

Meghan Krase, 8, of Antioch, checks out Christmas decorations for sale at the An- 
tioch VFW Craft Fair. —Photo by Lynn Gunnarson Dahlstrom 

The Curious Savage' opens at PM&L 



The curtain is going up on PM&L's come- 
dy "The Curious Savage" by John Patrick at 8 
p.m. on Nov. 17 at the PM&L Theatre located 
at 877 Main St. 

Continuing dates are Nov. 18, 24-25 and 
Dec. 1-2 at 8 p.m., and Nov. 19, 26 and Dec. 3 
at 2:30 p.m. 

The cast and crew, directed by Tom Haus- 
man of Antioch, have been spending many 
hours learning and perfecting the show for the 
enjoyment of PM&L audiences. 



Those attending opening night will be 
treated to a champagne party where they 
can mingle with cast members after the 
show. 

For reservations call 395-3055, or stop by 
the box office. Box office hours are Monday 
through Thursday from 5:30-7:30 p.m., on Sat- 
urday from 11 a.m.-2 p.m. and 90 minutes be- 
fore curtain time on show nights. 

Ticket prices are $10 for adults and $8 for 
students and seniors. 




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GOING 



are the solar system, fish, coral, southwest- 
ern native Americans and horses. 

"The classes are geared developmental- 
ly toward the children," said Grom. Eaton 
added that the techniques used varied some 
based on the children's age. She said, 
"Some of the classes used squirt and spray 
bottles, the younger grades were also al- 
lowed to use stamps." 

The PTO funds all of the tools and mate- 
rial's. "Ace Hardware in Antioch was very 
generous and gave us cans of custom paint 
that had been returned to them," said 
Eaton. "They also special mixed us some 
special colors so that we would have colors ' 
like red and black." 

She added that the Hobby Lobby in 
Round Lake gave the PTO almost 50 percent 
off the price of canvases. Additionally, a 50 
percent discount will be given on frames to 
those buy the paintings at the auction. 

Eaton has a strong background in art, 



having sold paintings and dabbled in all art 
mediums. She has attended seminars to en- 
sure the volunteer art appreciation program 
meets the goals outlined by the/state. Parent 
and teacher surveys assess the program. 

"I've been so impressed by Carole's pas- 
sion and intensity," said Grom. "It is her 
generosity and ingenuity that has brought 
this together." 

tin addition to abstract expressionism, 
students will study Pablo Picasso and cu- 
bism, Salvador Dali and surrealism and 
Grant Woods and regionalism.. Last year 
they studied Renoir, Monet, Geogia O'Keefe 
and Chuck Jones among others. 

Of the auction Grom said, "The children 
can see that what they have created not 
only adds to the beauty of the school, but 
will now fortify the school financially as 
wall." . 

. These are the coolest kids," said Eaton. 
"These paintings are really great." 



APPROVAL 



Builders is that Bowles Rd. will be realigned 
before construction begins. 

A change to the plat reducing the number 
of water detention areas from two down to 
one brought several questions. Tom Miles, of 
Thelen Sand and Gravel, explained, "We were 
able to provide the detention necessary in the 
one area." 

The one detention area is located be- 
tween the townhouse area and an area of sin- 
gle family homes. " Who will handle the main- 
tenance of the detention area?" asked board 
member Don Jansky. 

President of KLM Builders Kim Meier 
answered, "That's a good question. There 
won't be too much maintenance as it is a 



dry bottom detention. It's really just a mat- 
ter of mowing." 

Village attorney Ken Clark said, "There's 
going to have to be a master association. 
Some common problems are going to come 
up." 

Meier concluded that.the townhouses 
would take care of ( he detent ion. 

The townhouses will range in size from 
1,600 to 2,300.square feet and be priced from 
$170,000. 

"We tried to give a better architectural 
look to the buildings," said Meier. "We think 
there is definitely a niche for this product. 
The price range leaves off where the single 
family homes (in Heron Harbor) start;" 



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November 17, 2000 



COMMUNITY 



Lakeland Newspapers/ A&* 



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POLICE BEAT 



ANTIOCH 



Persons cltarged with a crime arc innocent until proven guilty in a courtoflaw, 

' LEADS/NCIC/SOS via dispatch with license 
havingexpired Jan. 4, 1997. 

He was arrested and transported to the 
Antioch Police Dept. where we was put 
through booking procedures and issued cita- 
tions for speeding and no valid driver's li- 
cense. He was released on personal recog- 
nizance pending his Dec. 27 court date. 



No valid driver's license 

Gerardo Trujlllo, 22, of 728 Unden in 
Waukegan, was arrested on Nov. 14 at 4:24 
a.m. at the intersection of Rte; 173 and Eagle 
Ridge Dr. for driving without a valid driver's 
license. 

Police locked a black Mercury traveling 71 
mph in a 55 mph zone. When stopped, Trujil- 
lo told the officer he did not have a driver's li- 
cense. His identifiers were run through ^ - 
LEADS/SOS with him haying no record on file. 

TrujiLjo was arrested and transported to 
the Antioch Police Dept. where he was put 
through booking procedures and issued cita- 
tions for speeding, no valid driver's license 
and operating an uninsured vehicle. 

He was released on bond pending his 
Dec. 13 court date, 

JacpbK. Adams, 25, of 1420 N. Pleasant in 
Round Lake Beach, was arrested on Nov. 9 at 
1:03 a.m. at the intersection of Rtes. 83 and 
173 for driving without a valid driver's license. 

Police paced a red Pontiac's speed at 45 
mph in a 30 mph zone. When stopped, 
Adams told police he had lost his driver's li- 
cense and handed the officer an Illinois State 
identification card. 
. Adams' identifiers were run through 



DUI 



Brian A. Gibbs, 30, of 41292 N. Lincoln 
Ave. in Antioch, was arrested for driving un- 
der the influence of alcohol on Nov. 11 at 
1:02 a.m. on Main St. at Windsor Terrace. , 

Police were dispatched to, the area of ' 
Main St. and Windsor Terrace for a traffic ac- 
cident, arid observed only one motorcycle 
was involved. 

Gibbs said his motorcycle drifted right 
traveling onto the gravel shoulder of Main St 
He said he lost control and went into a grass 
ditch. Gibbs estimated he was traveling 60 
mph in a posted 30 mph zone. 

Rescue personnel evaluated Gibbs who 
released after signing a medical release. . 

Additionally, police detected the strong . 
odor of alcoholic beverage on Gibbs, and re- 
quested he perform field sobriety tests. Gibbs 
was unable to complete thetests. . 

He was arrested and transported to the 
Antioch Police DepL where he was put 



CRIME STOPPERS 



Crime of the week 

Crtmestoppers and the Winthrop Harbor 
police are seeking information regarding a bur- 
glary to motor vehicle. 

Between the hours of 7 p.m. on. Sept 26 
and 6 p.m. on Sept. 27, unknown offenders 
broke into a pick-up truckon the 1000 block of 
Franklin Ave., Winthrop Harbor. Taken Was a 
yellow toolbox that contained numerous Snap- 
On and Klein tools, a Black and Decker cordless 
i drill, and a Hummingbird Fish-FIndcr. 



The police would like to remind everyone 
to call when suspicious activity is observed and 
. to not try to confront suspicious subjects your- 
self. 

If you have any information about this 
crime or any other felony crime or felony fugi- 
tive contact Crimestoppers at 662-2222. ' 

If your information leads to an arrest you 
could be eligible for a cash reward of up to 
$1,000. 

Crimestoppers wants your information— 
not your name. . * 



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mrbughbookingprqeedures arid issued cita- 
tions for driving too fast for conditions, fail- 
ure to reduce speed to avoid an accident, dri- 
ving under the influence (refused chemical 
testing) and operating an uninsured vehicle. 
: He was released on proper bond pending 
his Dec. 5 court date. 



Theft under $300 



Debra K. Del Camp, 38,' of 982 Main St in 
Antioch was arrested for theft under $300 on 
Nov. 10 at 9:32 a.m. 

The theft occurred at Coach House 
Laundry, where Del Camp worked. 

The owner had experienced money miss- 
ing since he hired Del Camp. When she quit 
for a time in September, the money stopped 
disappearing. 

The ownerhired Del Camp back when 
her hours at Lion Video were cut. 

One morning the owner came in and dis- 
. covered .520 missing with an I.O.U. from Del 
Camp. Days later, a night deposit receipt had 
been changed from $55.06 to $35^06, but $30 
was missing The employee working that 
night (not Del Camp) said the deposit should 
have been $55.06. - 

' The owner suspected Del Camp had 
come in after hours and removed the money. 

Police located Del Camp and told her of 
the complaint filed against her. She agreed to 
come to the Antioch Police DepL for an inter- 
view. She was given miran'da rights, and 
agreed to speak about the complaint 

Del Camp said she had never taken mon- 
ey from the laundry before the incident with 
the F.O.U., and the incident where she 
changed the night deposit receipt She was 
issued a non-traffic ticket for theft under 
$300. 

She was released on bond pending her 
Dec. 13 court date. 

Suspended driver's license 

David A : Ziamba, 40, of 26632 W. Cedar in 
Antioch, was arrested for driving with a sus- 
pended driver's license and suspended regis- 
tration on Nov. 9 at 7:38 p.m., oh Rte. 173. 

Police observed a vehicle without rear 
registration lights, and pulled it over. 

Ziamba provided police with a driver's li- 
cense, but no proof of insurance. The officer 



ran the plates through LEADS with both the 
registration and driver's license coming back 

• as suspended. 

Ziamba was arrested and transported to 
the Antioch Police Dept where he was put 

; through booking procedures and issued cita- 
tions for no rear registration plate lights, op- 
erating an uninsured vehicle, driving while 
suspended and operating a vehicle with sus- 
pended registration. 

He was released on personal recog- 
nizance pending bis Dec. 27 court date. 

LINDENHURST 

DUI 

Richard V.Jinkens,- 34, of 2017 Elizabeth 
. in Zion, was arrested by Lindenhurst Police 
on Nov. 5 at 9:40 p.m. at Grand Ave. and Sand 
Lake Rd. when he was observed driving 50 - 
mph in a 35 mph zone. He failed field sobriety 
tests. A PBT administered at the site showed a 
.101 BAG A subsequent Breathalyzer test 
showed a .1 13 BAC. Jinkens was charged with . 
speeding DUI, DUI over .08 arid driving an- 
uninsured vehicle. He was released after post- 
ing $100 cash bond and his driver's license, 
pending appearance in Waukegan courtroom 
C-402 on Nov. 21 at 9 am. 

Daniel J. Rudnick, 39, of 38157 N. Fair- 
field Rd. in Lake Villa, was arrested by Lin- 
denhurst Police on Nov. 4 at 1:18 a.m. on 
Grand Ave. near Lindenhurst Dr. when he 
was observed driving 49 mpri in a 35 mph 
zone. A PBT showed a .116 BAC. A subse- 
quent Breathalyzer showed ,133 BAC. He was 
charged with DUI, DUI over .08 and speed-. - 
- Ing. He was released after posting his driver's 
license and $100 cash bond, pending appear- 
.ance in Waukegan courtroom C-402. 

Kimberiy D. Knipp, 27, of 26055 W. Sun- . 
set in Antioch, was arrested by Lindenhurst 
Police on Nov. 1 at 1:26 a.m. at Emerald Ln. 
. and Rte. 132, She failed field sobriety tests. A 
breath test showed a .131 BAC. A plastic cup • 
containing an alcoholic beverage was found 
in her car. She was charged withimprpper 
lane usage, DUI, DUI over .08 and transport 
of open alcohol: She was released on a $3,000 
I-bbnd, pending appearance in Waukegan 
courtroom C-402. 



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A6 I Lakeland Newspapers 



COMMUNITY 



November 17, 2000 



Elementary school offers non-traditional multi-age elass 



By JULIE MURPHY 
Staff Reporter 



At the Antioch Lower Grade School, first 
and second-graders are given the opportunity 
to Jearn in a non-traditional multi-age class- 
room. There are two of these combined class- 
rooms designed for flexibility so that the class- 
room adjusts to fit the needs of the individual 
students instead of having the students adjust 
to the curriculum. 

• ' Principal Mary Grom said, "This setting is 
more individualized and more flexible. There 
is no intentional level grouping within this set- 
ting." 

She explained that students vary not only 
in age, but also in experience and readiness to 
grasp certain concepts. 

"Some students are more thoughtful and 



reflective," said Grom. "Some need more of 
challenge, and others need a chance to work at 
their own pace. These classrooms give the stu- 
dents a chance to adjust." 

Grom describes the two teachers chosen 
to teach these multiage classrooms — Pattie 
Devers and Josalyn Reed— as always having 
been very flexible and interactive with the chil- 
dren. 

"Our school has been doing this for about * 
five years," said Grom. "We feel that the chil- 
dren are at the optimal age for this type of class 
between first and second grade." 

She explained some of the benefits. "This 
is a failure-proof system for the children. It of- 
fers them the developmental opportunity for 
them to explore and is a way for them to have 
success." 

Grom added that there is a continuum of 



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learning for the students, and that subjects are 
not "chunked" together. "When students are at 
a developmental moment, we are addressing it 
right then," the principal added. 

"This type of classroom setting isn't right 
for every student," said Grom. "Many stu- 
dents flourish in a traditional teaching envi- 
ronment, and we wouldn't want to take that 
away. Sometimes, though, the multiage set- 
ting is a. better match for a student's'emo- 
tional needs." 

Grom explained that there is still a stan- 
dard curriculum being used as a foundation. 
The difference is that students have two years 
to -meet those standards, not just one. She 
added that students become more tolerant of 



differences, make friends with different aged 
children, and often tutor each other. "There is 
no better role model than another student," 
she said. 

Students who come into this setting as 
first-graders stay in the same class. with the 
same teacher and many of the same students 
for two years. "This is very helpful for both 
teachers and students at the beginning of the 
year," said Grom. "Both know what to expect 
from each other, and it doesn't take as long 
for the class to settle in and for learning to be- 
gin:" ' 

"This is great for parent/teacher relation- 
ships too," Grom added. "Communication is 
more open and a higher comfort level.!' 




Students of the Antioch Lower Grade first and second multiage classrooms take 
advantage of the nice weather to go on an Impromptu field trip to the" sawmill. 
— Submitted photo . , 









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November 1 7, 200Q 



Chamber plaxis 
for election of 

new " 




By JUUE MURPHY 
Staff Reporter 



The Antioch Chamber of Commerce and 
Industry is preparing to elect new members to. 
its board of directors. 

Each year, three new directors are elected 
to a three-year term of office; The board is 
made up of nine directors. Executive director 
Barbara Porch said, "Nomination letters have 
gone out to all Chamber members, and each , 
member can nominate up to three people," 

Porch explained that not everyone nomi- 
nated ends up on the ballot. "We call those . 
who have been nominated and ask them if 
they will accept the nomination,' 1 she said. 
"Some people are already busy with other " 
community obligations and don't feel that , 
they can serve on the board too." 

Karen Dunham, Alice Wegener and John 
Ruffin are vacating spots on the board. "The 
people going off the board are welcome to be . 
nominated, and they would be able to serve 
again," Porch explained. 

If elected, those who do accept the nonu : 
nation will be expected to chair one commit- 
tee and serve on a second. "We enjoy our 
work- It makes you feel wonderful to be able to . 
bring all of these great activities to our com- 
munity. We do' a lot of things over the course 
of the year," added Porch. 

Porch, who has served on the board for 
seven years—, first on the board, then as exec- 
utive director, said the Chamber office runs 
very efficiently, and phone calls for various 
things are done by the office and not by the in- 
dividual directors. 

The ballot will be made of all the people" 
who have both been nominated to serve and 
who have accepted the nomination. Ballots 
will be mailed to Chamber members at. the ' 
end of the month, arid will be due back to the 
Chamber by about Dec 10. 

"Ballots have to be mailed In on the origi- 
nal letterhead or dropped off at the office In 
person," said Porch. "We cannot accept a bal- 
lot that has been faxed in." 

A committee of two people from the board 
of directors, plus another Chamber member 
will count the ballots. "Allof the ballots are 
hand counted," assured Porch. 



LOCAL DIGEST 



CPR 

The Antioch Rescue Squad and Fire De- 
partment will be offering CPR classes to the 
public on the second and fourth Wednesdays 
of each month at 6 p.m. Classes will be held 
at the Fire'Department located at 835 Holbek 
Dr. There is a $5/$15 fee per person, depend- , 
ing on the class needed. Payable at the time 
of the class. For information call the Antioch 
Fire Dept. at 395-5511. 

Community telecare 

Community Telecare offers a daily phone 
check up service for those who live alone or : 
are shut-in. To sign up for this service, please 
contact Mary 395-0762. 



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NEIGHBORS 




Lakeland Newspapers/ A7 



NEIGHBORS 




Name: Marc MaLleri 

Home: take Villa . 

Occupation: Owner of Innovative Ideas in Antioch 

Community involvement; Member ofthe Chamber of 
Commerce and Industry. I helped to Initiate the program for 
the flower barrels along Main St. 

I'm originally from: I was bom in Chicago, but lived in 
GUifomia for a number of years 

I graduated from: California State in Northridge, Calif. 

My family consists of: Myself and my wife. 

My pets are: My three dogs, Marian, Kody and Squirt. 

What I like best about my town: The rural atmosphere that it maintains, and the ' 
friendly people, i 

The secret to my success: Our shop has a nice atmosphere and friendly dogs. 

I relax by: Sometimes I watch television, sometimes I ride my motorcycle, and some- 
times I play with the dogs. They are with us all the time, so they seem almost human. 

My perfect day in Antioch would be: Any given balmy summer day.' 

Last book I read: I'm reading "God's Gifts for Men." 

Favorite TV show is: This sounds kind of funny after the previous answer, but I really 
think "The Drew Carey Shbw" is one of the funniest shows. 

Favorite movie: "G.I. Jane" . 

Favorite band or musician: Gordon Lightfoot, Santana, Jimmy Buffet 

Favorite restaurant: Biloxi Grill 

My life's motto is: Don't push issues. 

If I won the lottery, I would: I would want to be counseled by my church. Impulses 

are material things, but I can't buy a new Corvette when some guy is homeless. 

■ ■■ 

My greatest accomplishments are: Staying married for 16 years and turning it into 
a nice relationship. 

I want to be remembered as: A caring, sensitive person who put his money where 
his mouth is. , 

My pet peeve is: When people know you're in a hurry and won't quit talking to let you 
go. Also, people who are full of themselves. 

Most interesting person I ever met was: An elderly gentleman who came into the 
shop a month or so ago. He was sensitive and intuitive. He really intrigued me. He said he'd 
come back in, but he hasn't Also, ail of the pastors at Willow Creek Community Church. 

If I had a plane ticket anywhere, I would go to: Greece. 

' Ifyoii have a "Neighbor" that you would like to see profiled in this column, callNeal 
Tucker at 223-8161. 



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Friday, November 17 

7' p.m., Lake County Astronomical Society 
meets at the Ubertyville Main fire station on 
Milwaukee Ave., just south of Rte. 137, call 
362-0959 for information 




.7:30 p.m., Lake County Camera'Club meets 
at Warren Twp. Center Citizen Bldg." on 
Washington St: in Gurnee, call 856-1583 

Saturday, November 18 

9:30-11 a.m., Singles Breakfast Group for 
ages 55 plus. Held at In-Laws Restaurant, 
720 Milwaukee Ave. in Gurnee. Come and 
make new friends. Call Pat at 367-4936 

10 a.m. -Noon, Advocates for FMS support, 
group meets at 884 Main St. in Antioch. 
Topjc will be daily time-saving tips and how 
. to make your home fibrb-friendiy. Spouses, • 
family members and friends always 
welcome. Due to the holidays there will not . 
be a December support meeting. For more 
info., call Shah' at 395-5123. 

1 p.m., The Lake County Doll Collectors 
meet at the Mjlbym Congregation Church on 
Hwy 45 and Grass Lake Rd. Call 623-2072 . 

Sunday, November 19 

Antioch #23 Rainbow Girls are holding their 
Annual Holiday Auction at the Antioch 
Community Center, 884 Main St., next to 
the Antioch Police Station. Viewing begins at 
noon and the auction starts at 1 p.m. Bid 
numbers are $1 and are good/ordoor 
prizes^ Bring one nori : perishabIe item for 
food baskets and get one extra door prize 
ticket per bid number. Bids can start as low - 
as $1. There are many nice gifts for the 
holidays. For info., call Penny at 838-2191 

. -- ■ - - ■ - ■■■!■■■■ j * — - ■ ■-- -■ ■- ■ 

Monday, November 20 

12:45 p.m., Bingo at Antioch 
Senior Center,' info, at 395-7120 

5:30 p.m., TOPS group meets in Linden- 
hurst at the Victory Ambulatory Surgery 
Center and Outpatient Services" at 1050 
Red Oak Lane. Call Tina at 265-9364 

7:30 p.m., Antioch Coin Club meets at 
Antioch Public Library 

7-9 p.m., Lakes Area Community Band 
rehearsal at ACHS, details at 395-6729 

Tuesday, November 21 

6:45 p.m., Antioch VFW Bingo, doors open 
4:30 p.m., call 395-5393 for details 

7-8 p.m., Weigh to Win program held at 
Calvary Christian Center, Monaville Rd., west 
of Rte. 83 in Lake Villa. Call 356-6181 

Wednesday, November 22 

6:30 p.m., CPR classes sponsored by the 
Antioch Rescue Squad, at the Rescue 
Squad Bldg., 835 Holbek Dr., $5, call 
395-5511 for .more information 

7:30 p.m., Mothers & More (previously 
known as F.E.M.A.LE.) meejs in Grayslake. 
For further details, call Nancy at 223-9668 

Thursday, November 23 

8-9 a.m., Network Like County, a business 
networking group, meets at In-Laws restau- 
rant in Gurnee, guests invited, 548-5305 

7:30 p.m., Lakes Region Historical Society 
meetfe at the museum, 817 Main St., 
Antioch for info., call Robert Lindblad, 
395-0899 or Nancy Binder, 395-1453 

7:30 p.m., Irish American Club meets at 
State Bank of the Lakes in Antioch, call 
395-3942 to find out more 

Coming soon 

November 24 

6:30 p.m., Village of Antioch Christmas 
Parade held. Starts at Park Ave. & Main St., 
ends on Toff Ave. in front of Santa's - 
Enchanted Castle. Tree lighting held at 
'7 p.m. For more details, call the Dept. of 
Comm. Development at 395-6342 

: * — : Jf 

GOT SOMETHING 
GOING ON? CALL US! 

A 14-doy notice is needed . 
for all calendar requests. 
Call 223-8161 and ask for 
calendar assistance. Ore-mail 
calendar@lakelandmedia.com « 






-- - 1«_. — - J 



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A8 i Lakeland Newspapers 



COMMUNITY 



November 1 7, 2000 



A warm welcome to dirt 



I could hardly believe my ears when 1 
heard a news report proclaiming that so 
many children were coming down with 
allergies because of the near sterile envi- 
ronment they were accustomed to. It actually 
stated that those children who grew up in 
less than spotless houses were actually less 
prone to allergies than those who lived in 
picture perfect, Martha Stewart-type home- 
steads. I felt such vindication that my sloven- 
ly lifestyle had finally paid off. Not only had I 
saved a ton of money on cleaning products 
for our home, I also exposed my children to 
dust mites, mold, pollen and mildew, along 
with grunge and grime; and this, according 
to the facts, is a good thing. 

It is about time us less than diligent , 
housewives got credit for raising healthy chil- 
dren. Then, the next morning, staring up at 
me from the daily newspaper was a front 
page story confirming the radio report. Ac- 
cording to the news story, the experts agree 
that every child should eat at least a bushel 
full of dirt during their formative years. Dam, 
to think I used to waste my time trying to de- 
cide between feeding my babies the strained 
carrots or the pureed peas when I could have 
just as easily stepped out into the backyard, 
filled their little warming bowl with a good 
heaping of God's black earth and let them go 
at it. 

Shoot, on warm days 1 could have just sat 
them out in the sandbox with a spoon and 
been done with it. Of course, being the de- 
cent mother that I am, I would naturally have 
followed up such a scrumptious meal wilh'a 
good, nutrient-filled, mineral-packed daily 
Flintstones chevvable vitamin. 

I had to resist some major temptation, 







JINGLE FROM 
PRINGLE 

-Lynn Pringle 



but die first thing I wanted to do with the ar- 
ticle was make copies of it and send it off to a 
few eyebrow-raising relatives. To think I have 
laid awake at night worrying about the sticky 
kitchen floor, or fretting that the growth on 
the inside of the freezer was going to con- 
sume the refrigerator one day while we were 
gone and we would arrive home wondering 
who moved out the appliance and trans- 
planted a fuzzy green bush in the kitchen. 
You see now it didn't matter, because al- 
though die house would never have passed 
the white glove inspection, our children 
would be healthy— and have you ever heard • 
anyone say, "Life is good as long as .there is 
no dust on the piano?" NOOO, they say "Life 
is as good as long as you have your health." 
So with that thought in mind, we can all rest 
easily tonight and be rid of our guilt-ridden 
pangs about housecleaning, unless of course 
your mother-in-law is coming for a visit 
Then I just frame the article, hang it in vari- 
ous locations around the house, and serve a 
big heaping side dish of dirt at dinner. 
And so goes another "Jingle from 
Pringle." 

Readers with information for "Jingle 
from Pringle" should call Lynn Pringle at 
395-6364, 



www.lakelandmedia.com 



Check us out! 



MEDIA 



LAKE COUNTY NEWS 'LOCAL EVENTS 'SPORTS 
•SUBSCRIPTION INFO 'CLASSIFIED ADS 



I 




C E NT E R 









SL-J 



ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF OUR NEWEST OFFICE IN 
THE CONDELL MEDICAL BUILDING AT 

50 S. MILWAUKEE (ROUTE 83) 

SUITE 103 

LAKE VILLA, IL 60046 

847-265-2020 

Barry L. Sciller, M.D., Steven D. Reinglass, M.D., and 
Anthony A. Serpico, O.D. 




Ophthalmologic and optometric services for your entire family including: 

• Complete eye exams 

• Diabetic eye care 

• Contact lens fitting and instruction 

• Expanded optical shop 

Refractive Surgery - EASK 

On Tuesday, November 14, 2000 we will be closing our 
office at 248 E. Grand Avenue, Fox Lake, Illinois 

We will be available in our Lake Villa office on- 
Friday, November 17, 2000 

Call for an appointment 



Attention Seniors! 

Although many Managed Care Organizations 
are not offering Medicare/HMO coverage 
after January 2001, you will still be able to 
receive medical services from us through 
jour standard Medicare program. 





An amaze-ing event 

Antioch Evangelical Free Church youth pastor Bob Brown explains the Maze 2000 
to an anxious crowd waiting to get info the maze. For the past six years, the church 
youth group has created a walk-through maze out of a gym full of cardboard apr 
pliance boxes*. —Photo by Lynn Gunnarson Dahlstrom 



Pastor shares experience at brunch 



By JUUE MURPHY 
Staff Reporter 



Pastor Durain Hughes from the Kingdom 
of Our Lord Christian Fellowship Church in 
Milwaukee, Wis. will be the guest speaker for 
the brunch meeting of Antioch Aglow Com- 
munity Lighthouse on Nov. 18 at the Hunter 
Country Club in Richmond. 

In 1984, Hughes was struck by car and pro- 
nounced dead* He will give testimony of his 
death experience when he received a message 
that it was not his time to die. 

"Usually these brunch meetings are just for 
women," said Anne Marie Olhava, one of the 
event planners. ''With this pastor as speaker, 
we thought it was appropriate to open it up to 
men as well." 

!;Was ordained as v an. elder in 



MAYBE 

IT'S JUST 
GROWING 

PAINS 

MAYBE 

' SHE JUST 
LIKES BEING 

ALONE 



MAYBE 

IT'S JUST 



1979 and as a pastor in 1997. He does vol- 
unteer work for* an inner city agency, Ca- 
reer Youth Development, where he helps 
families who are the victims of homicide. 
He also stepped into help the families who 
suffered loss at the hands of serial killer Jef- 
freyDahmer. 

The pastor brings this, message to gang 
members: "Put down .your guns and stop 
killing. You don't have to die young! You can 
have a positive impact in life;" . 

At the brunch,. Hughes will tell how he has 
been fulfilling the vision received in death in 
his life today. 

Brunch will be served at 9:15 a.m. and wiU 
cost $8. Reservations are required, and can be 
made by contacting Olhava at 815-648-2166. 
The Hunter Country Club is located one block 
east of Rte. 12 pn Rte. 173. 



y 



BOREDO 



ill 



Maybe you've thought of a hundred 
different reasons why your child 
is withdrawn and irritable. If your 
child has experienced noticeable 
changes in sleeping or eating 
habits, disinterest in friends or 
school, constant irritability or fre- 
quent, unexplained crying, then 
your child may be suffering from* 
pediatric depression.,- 



If your child is between' the ages 
of 6 and 17 and you suspect he or 
she is suffering from depression, 
call the number below to learn 
more about a clinical research 
study happening in your area. Call 
toll-free 

1-877-992-KIDS today to find out 
more about this study. Because 
maybe it's depression. 



MAYBE IT'S DEPRESSION 

LET'S FACE PEDIATRIC DEPRESSION 

Neuropsychiatry Associates of Illinois, SC 

CALL TOLL-FREE 1 -877-992-KI DS 



032300 



wfrnmrncfrnm . i 



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e2000 
church 
ardapr 




loes vol- 
ncy, Ca- 
tie helps 
3miclde. 
ilies who 
killer Jef- 

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and stop 
. You can 

aw he has 
i death in 

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648-2166. 
one block 




ln7,f . 




THE 
CUPBOARD 

jolmPhelps 






aming the Warren Township Cen- 
ter tennis courts after Lance Laverr 
ty definitely has a nice ring to it. 
The idea would also be fitting. 

Well, if you're talking about tennis, 
Lance's name certainly come to mind. 

In addition to coachingTlie College of 
Lake County men's and women's tennis 
teams from, 1876-1991, Lance served asjhe 
program director and liaison for Warren 
Township, as well aspark districts such as 
Gumee, Grayslake Wauconda, North Chicago, 
Waukegan and Great Lakes, for 10-12 years. 

Overall, you could say he was the tennis 
guru of Lake County for nearly three decades. 

Notice inference to the past tense. That's 
because Lake County lost a good friend and 
tennis icon a few short weeks ago.Lanie 
passed away suddenly Nov. 3 after suffering 
from a massive coronary at the age of 54. 

"He Was a really good teacher and very 
patient with his students and players," said • 
CLC Athletic Director Gene Hanson. "He 
knew how to get the most out of them, what- 
ever their level of play." . ' 

The Western Illinois graduate also con- 
ducted and rah tournaments all over the 
county, including co'directing the Waukegan 
Tournament for a number of years. 

. -They (thetournaments) were definitely 
innovative," said long-time friend and former 
CLC men's and women's tennis coach Dick 
Watson. 

Watson and Lance teamed up for doubles 
action, where they played in numerous coun- 
ty and state tournaments. 

"He was a very intelligentplayer and 
loved to teach the game," continued Watson., 
"Lance was instrumental in my coming to 
CLC. He was a great friend and produced a 
number of great players over the years. He 
was Mr, Tennis to a lot of people and will be • 
greatlymissed." 

During his illustrious career, Lance was 
also the president of 'Love-40,' a huge com- 
petitive tennis program, for three years. 

A celebration of Lance's life will com- 
mence at 3 p.m. on Sunday, No .'. 19 at his ex- 
wife Donna's home, located at 1570 
Waukegan Rd. in Knollwood. 

Lance is survived by his two daughters 
Tracy and Paige. 

And even when not right in die middle of 
the action at CLC, Lance was always support- 
ive and thrilled about what the Lancer tennis 
program was doing. 

Somehow,' I don't think that will ever 
change, as he isprobably asking St. Peter to 
serve it up as we speak. 



And while we're on the topic of team play- 
ers, yours truly is responsible for this week's 
Lakelife, found of course, in the County sec- 
tion. 

The topic was a touchy one but with the 
help ofCEO and President of Arden Shore 
Child and Family Services, Dora Maya, every- 
thing went over without a hitch. 

Dora and her staff in the corporate office, 
located in Vernon Hills, have carried on a tra- 
dition of services that includes providing and 
assisting with foster care for children primari- 
ly aged 8-19. 

It was two-fold and only fitting that Dora 
became involved in this profession. 

"It's a very rewarding profession because I 
get to exercise my administrative skills while 
also getting to work with people people," she 
said. . 

A graduate of Sorbonne University in 
Paris, France with a doctorate in industrial 
psychology, Dora has been in die field for 15 
years, including the last year-and-a-half at Ar- 
den Shore. 

Prior to Arden Shore, she was the director 
at the Association House in Chicago for eight 
years, where she worked with people widi be- 
havioral health problems. 

John Phelps fan be reached at (847) 223-BW1, 
ext. 132; fax $47} 223-8810; or e-mail at ; 
cdit@lnd.com. \ 




*****^53 


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November 17, 2000 



M 



■SS.V. 



Lakeland Newspapers I AS 



Laneer men's hoops knocking at the door 



By JOHN PHELPS 
Sports Editor 



Forabout 32 minutes, the College of Lake 
County men's basketball team gave The Col- 
lege of DuPage, ranked ashigK as #1 1 in the NJ- 
CAA pre-season polls, all itcould handle. 

"We've just got to realize it's a 40 minute 
game-not 5, not 20," said Lancer Head Coach , 
Rob Sandler, whose team slipped to. 1-3 after 
dropping an 84 -68 decision to COD. 

"But I'm really proud of our guys. The in- 
tensity was there for most of the game, which 
was very refreshing to see with this group'. We 
have a lot of things to look forward to." 

One of those many things includes the hot 
perimeter shooting of sophomore, guard Jim, 
Nillesi-Nilles connected on six trey's en route 
to a game-high 24 points. Nilles also dished out 
five assises.. 

Meanwhile, the Lancers found.an addi- 
tional spark plug in fellow sophomore guard 
JimlchaelSlaby, who poured in 16 second-half 
points to lead a comeback that saw CLC fight 
back from as many as 22 points down. 

"He sat but last year but we're definitely 
glad he's with us this season," said Sandler. 
"He really provides some spurts for us. He can 
. shoot outside as well as drive to the hole." 

Siaby's bucket with 3:30 left in the game 
closed the gap to 69-59 .but that's as close as 
CLC would get as COD outscored them 15-9 to 
close put the game. 

Overall, rebounding is an area that needs 
to be worked on for the Lancers. But signs of a 
strong rebounding team are evident. 



Case in point-freshman Antioch product 
Matt Koss, who netted 11 points to go along 
with nine boards. Koss corralled seven of those 
in a strong first-half that saw the hosts trail by 
only six (36-30) at half-time. The 6-foot, 7-inch 
forward also tallied two steals and two assists. 

COD pretty. much put the game dut of 
reach, ou (scoring Lake County 21-5 to open the 
second half. 

"Turnovers hurt us," said Sandler. "I think 
we had five during their (COD's) run and 16 for 
the game. But COD is an excellent team with an 
• Ail-American. They have so many weapons.''. 
CLC posts first victory \. 

The Lancers won 71-70 for their first win 
after, two hard-fought losses. Dan Garrett, a 
freshmen from Zion-Benton, hit the key basket 
with just over a minute left/ 

"He split two defenders underneath the 
basket," said CLC coach Rob Sandler. 

"Justin Claiborne shut down Stritch's Jer- 
maine Clark in the second half. Garrett held 
Stritch's other hotshooter, RickMedingto one 
three-point basket. Overall, all 10 Lancers ho 
played contributed to a well-deserved victory," 
Sandler said. . 

Jim Nilles had his second straight 27-point 
game to lead CLC (1-2). Jimichael Slaby, a 
sophomore from Round Lake, had 10. Aaron 
Coleman, a sophomore from Warren, added 11 
points and Claiborne had 9. 

Nilles added six more three-pointers, giv- 
ing him 16 for the first three games. 

CLC trailed 40-38 at half-time. Stritch's 
leading scorer had i8 points. 
Steve Peterson contributed to this report 




College of Lake County guard Jim Nilles, 
a sophomore, squares up. for a short 
jumper during the Lancers home game 
against Waukesha— P/ioto by Lynn 
Gunnarson Dahlstrom. 



Sports Safety Training class hopes to open some eyes 



By JOHN PHELPS 
■Sports Editor • 

In the past year or two, it has become in- 
creasingly important for coaches and trainers, 
particularly in the high school and youth sports 
setting, to have a firm grasp on how to handle in- 
juries as Uiey might occur on the playing fields. 

And Condell Memorial Hospital's Sports 
Medicine Department has been a major vehi- 
cle in promoting just this. 

The latest advancement toward that goal 
took place at Grayslake High School. A group of 
14 Grayslake High coaches, two of which were 
student-athletic trainers, congregated for an 
eight-hour course, sponsored by Condell and 
The American Red Cross. 

"It was basically a trial run for us," said one 
of the course instructors and Trinity Interna- 
tional University Program Coordinator Kiirt 
Freund. "Our goal was to go through materials 
as to try and assess a level and skill check for fu- 
ture classes." 

• Freund was joined by fellow instructor Jon 
Bolles, also Condell-licensed athletic trainer at 
Trinity International. 

What Freund and Bolles learned was that 
two different future courses can possibly be of- 
fered. 

"One of the courses would deal with full- 
time coaches who have had some previous 
training in CPR and injury prevention," said 



Freund, "while the other would involve people 
who have not had any prior CPR or first-aid 
training or injury observarion-basically, the vol- 
unteerand parent coaches." 

Four different areas were covered during 
the course. 

Freund said the class spent most of the 
time dealing with CPR skills and basic first-aid 
application, which included areas such' as ice 
application and splinting. 

The second area dealt with how to recognize 
the serious injury versus one that can be treated 
at home and does notrequire an EMS call. 

Administrative aspects and being prepared 
for injuries was another important stage dis- 
cussed during the class. Being prepared includ- 
ed proper documentation, emergency contacts 
and obtaining the correct insurance information. 

Prevention, perhaps the most important 
and overlooked element, was also addressed. 

"Coaches play a larger role than they think 
in the prevention of injuries and we want them 
to realize that," added Freund. "That ranges 
from what drills a respective coach uses with 
his athletes/team and what might be included 
in how they practice. It pretty much comes 
down to how they coach, essentially." 

Freund went on to say that, even though this 
initial course was closed to Grayslake coaches 
only, more future classes are in the works. 

"We're really interested in hearing from the 
park district's and youth sports organizations," 



continued Freund; *ff they're interested (as a 
group, mostly), we'll come to them and teach 
the course." 

. Preparation and prevention are the two 
buzz words here. According to Freund, all in- 
juries are preventable to some degree based on 
the skills of the skills of the coach and what 
they're athletes are doing for drills. For exam- 
ple, checking the football field for holes prior to 
a practice. 

"This will hopefully kick off the start of 
something big and be ongoing as we'd like to 
get more area schools involved in the future," 
said Freund. 

"The purpose of these courses will be to 
help educate and train athletic trainers and 
coaches as to curb injuries that occur at sport- 
ing events," added Freund. "This is just one of 
the many educational programs we're doings 
here in die Sports Medicine Department at 
Condell." 

Freund said that two more courses are slat- 
.ed for Nov. 18 and Jan. 27 but he wasn't sure if 
they would be open to the public. 

"We are interested primarily in teaching 
these classes as groups contact us," said Freund, 
"But next summer we'rejooking at offering 
these courses to the public on a regular basis." 

For further information on future first-aid ♦> 
and CPR courses or sports medicine in general, 
please contact Larry Scire, Condell'sManager of 
Sports Medicine, at 990-5780 or 990-5792. 



Corsairs football one step closer to Prep Bowl 



By ROB BACKUS 
Staff Reporter 



It hasn't been an easy season by any stretch 
of the imagination for.Carmel football. The Cor- 
sairs, playing in the Catholic Metro White con- 
ference, have had one of the toughest schedules 
in the area. 

Despite playingstate powerhouses like Joli- 
et Catholic, Marian Catholic and Bishop McNa- 
niara, the Corsairs have still managed to amass 
a 9-4 record ahd'are still alive in the Catholic 
Metro playoffs with a chance to earn a spot in 
die prestigious Prep Bowl. 

"The schedule has been tough," said Head 
coach Andy Ditto. "Any of the teams we played 
could have beat us." 

This will be the second time that Carmel will 
face Marian Catholic tiiis year, with Marian win- 
ning the initial "game 21-0 early in the season. 

While the score would indicate a big win for 
Marian, the.Corsairs did hang tough and only 



trailed 6-0 at the half. Unfortunately for Carmel, 
Marian was 'able to completely shut down 
Carmel's strong option attack. If the Corsairs 
hope to compete in this game, that trend will 
have to change. 

"We couldn't run the option against [Mari- 
an]," said Bitto. "We're going to have to block the 
perimeter, control the clock and hopefully be 
able to throw the ball." 

Should the Corsairs win, they will advance 
to the finals of. the Catholic Metro playoffs 
against Holy Cross on November 18. The win- 
ner of that game will play at Soldier Field on 
Thanksgiving weekend against the top Chicago 
Public League team in the Prep Bowl. 

Carmel is still alive because of a dominant 
31-14 win over St Rita on November 11. 

The Corsairs ran the ball 45 times for 339 
yards, an average of 7.5 yards per carry. 

"Our kids took complete control of the 
game," said Bitto. "I'm really excited about that" 

Carmel took tiie lead 7-0 in the first quarter 



. : 



on an 89-yard run by Ben Lawrence, one play af- 
ter a St. Rita nimble deep in Corsair territory. 

Carmers next score came in the second 
quarter set up onceagain by a St Rita turnover, 
this time by a Dexter Reid interception. On the'* 
ensuing play, Patrick Adrien ran it in from 26 
yards out to give the Corsairs a 14-6 lead. 

After St Rita pulled to within a touchdown 
at 14-7, Matt Roe scored the eventual game- 
winning touchdown from one yard out to give '%, 
Carmel a 21-7 lead which turned out to be 
enough. Jon Mikrut later added a 31 -yard field 
goal and Ben Lawrence had a 59-yard run to . 
conclude Carmel's scoring late in the game. 
Adam Chorazy then blocked a 24-yard field goal 
with seven seconds remaining as Carmel's de- 
fense rose to the occasion when it had to. 

Bitto is looking forward to the* rematch ^ 
against Marian Catholicand for the chance to play 
in the Prep BowL "It would be great to be part of 
the 90-year-old tradition of the Prep Bowl," said ■: 
Bitto. "I'm excited about the opportunity." 



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' A1 / Lakeland Newspapers 



SPORTS 



November 17,2000 



Si 



ACHS developing strong tradition in 




By B.A. CARDONI 
Correspondent 



1 The Antioch Community High School 
Cheerleaders hosted a junior high school 
cheerleading clinic last Saturday as part of the 
fundraislng effort Tor the club. The clinic, which 
ended with a student competion, took place 
from 1-4 p.m. 

Area middle school gi rls were given the op - 
porttioity to learn stunting, cheer technique 
and gymnastics. Varsity coach Robin Gwinn 
also held a safely clinic for the coaches. 

"Stunting is one of the very biggest high- 
lights for the girls. It's an aspect of cheering that 
has a lot of crowd appeal as well as judge ap- 
peal when it comes to competitions," Gwinn 
. said. * . 

Gwinn also said that the popularity of 



stunting is one of the main reasons that safety 
is important, which is why she combines the 
coaches clinic with what the girls are learning 
from the Seqoit squads. 

The clinic was held for the first time last 
year and was very successful. According to 
Gwinn there arc sonic area junior high schools 
that require the clinic as a safety precaution for 
their girls who' want to participate in cheer- 
leading. 

This year's cheer tutors had a special claim 
to fame to offer their students— professional 
experience. In addition to being members of a 
cheerleading club that has qualified for state 
competitions for almost 15 years, this year's 
squads cheered the Chicago Bears on to their 
recent win over the Indianapolis Colts. 

Kate Gilday, a varsity cheerleader that was 
teaching stunting at the clinic, was also at the 



Bear's game. "We started a 'defense-defense' 
cheer, and the crowd nearby caught on," she 
said. We' could soon hear the crowd-chant 
■ wave across the whole stadium; it was so cool;" 
Gilday exclaimed. 

Gwinn confirmed, "It was so exciting, 



everyone cheered, even oh our way our, the 
vendors and tailgate parties were cheering the 
girls all the way to the bus!" Gwinn revealed 
that she was gratified to share the experience 
with the girls and was very proud to be.their 
coach. 



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— M i I i 
(Top photo) Christie Laurich (bottom 
left) and Ashley Beadle (bottom right) 
provide support for Katelyn Cankar as 
ACHS sophomore cheerleader Kate Gil- 
day hoists from behind. ACHS varsity 
cheerleader Amanda Breasbois ob- 
serves. — Photo by B.A. Cardonl. Mean- 
while, 'Flyer' Jenny Jones prepares for 
landing in the arms, or 'bases* of Tama- 
ra Berzin, Stephanie Gramhofer and 
Gena Doupis as Whitney Sehmer, Erika 
Koesling, Amanda Breasbois and Mag- 
gie Higgins cheer on the Bears during 
their Nov. 5 home game against Indi- 
anapolis. — Submitted photo. 




TR1-COUNTY YOUTH FOOTBALL LEAGUE 
STANDINGS, RESULTS 



Trl-County Youth Football League 

Standings '- 

Bantams 

Crystal Lake 9-0; Lake Zurich 8-1; Cary 7-2; 
Antioch 6-3; Graysiake5-4; Mt. Prospect 3-6; 
Wauconda 2-7; Libertyville 2-7; Dundee-Crown 
2-7; Harrington 1-0. 
Big Ten Pee Wees 

Crystal Lake 8-1; Antioch 8-1; Cary 7-2; 
Lake Zurich 6-3; Mt. Prospect 5-4; Grayslake 4- 
5; Wauconda 3-6; Libertyville 2-7; Barringlon 1- 
B; Dundee-Crown 1-8. 
Big Ten Featherweights 

Crystal Lake 9-0; Llbcrtyvllle 8-1; Mt. 
Prospect 6-3; Barrington 6-3; Cary 5-4; Antioch 
5-4; Grayslake 3-6; Dundee-Crown 2-7; Lake 
Zurich 1-0; Wauconda 0-9. 
Big Ten Lightweights 

Libertyville 9- 1 ; Crystal Lake 8- 1 ; Grayslake 
7-2; Cary 6-3; Antioch <l-5; Dundee-Crown 4-5; 
Mt. Prospect 3-6; Barrington 3-6; Lake Zurich 1- 
B; Wauconda 0-9. 
Big Ten varsity 

Libertyville 9-0; Barrington 8-1; Grayslake 
7-2; Lake Zurich 6-3; Cary 4-5; Ml. Prospect 4-5; 
Antioch 4-5; Crystal Lake 2-7; Dundee-Crown 1- 
8; Wauconda 0-9. 
Pac 10 Bantam 

Grayslake #1 7-1; Cary 6-1-2; Lake Zurich 
Blue 4.-4-1; Grayslake #2 4-5; Lake Zurich White 
3-6; Antioch 1-8. 
Pac 10 Pee Wee 



Cary 03 9-0; Dundee-Crown 7-2; Grayslake 
#2 7-2; Cary #1 6-3; Antioch #1 5-4; Barrington 
5-4; Antioch #2 5-4; Lake Zurich Blue 3-6; Lake 
Zurich White 2-7; Grayslake #3 2-7; Lake Zurich 
Red 2-7; Dundee-Crown #2 1-0; Grayslake #1 1- 
8.. 
Pac 10 Featherweights 

Dundee Crown 01 9-0; Cary #1 8-1; Cary #3 
8-1; Barrington #1 6-3; Grayslake #2 6-3; Lake 
Zurich Red5-4; Dundee-Crown #2 5-4; Cary #2 • 
4-5; Barrington 02 4-5; Lake Zurich Blue 3-6; 
Antioch #2 3-6; Grayslake 02 3-6; Antioch #1 2- 
7; Lake Zurich White 2-7; Wauconda 0-10. 
Pac 10 Lightweights 

Grayslake HI 9-0; Grayslake #2 8-1; Cary 5- 
4; Dundee-Crown 5-4; Antioch 4-5; Barrington 
3-6; Lake Zurich Blue 1-8; Lake Zurich Bed 1-8, 
Pac 10 Varsity 

Barringlon 8-1; Palatine 7-2; Cary 6-3; Lake 
Zurich Blue 6-3; Schaumburg 5-4; Arlington 
Hts. 3-6; Mt. Prospect 1 -8; Warren Twp. 0-9. 
Antioch results 
(Week-by-week) 
Antioch 12, Libertyville 8 
Cary7, Antioch 
Antioch 19, Barrington 
Crystal Lake 12, Antioch 
Like Zurich 13, Antioch 6 
Antioch 7, Wauconda 6 
Antioch 6, Mt. Prospect 
Antioch 19, Dundee-Crown 6 
Antioch 13, Grayslake 7 



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November 17*2000 



SPORTS 



Lakeland 'Newspapers/ Al 1 




g a way of life for 




By STEVE PETERSON 
Staff Reporter 



Sometime during a match in his sopho- 
more tennis season at Antioch, Scott Cittadino , 
became more serious about his favorite sport. 

He went on to state qualifying status twice 
in doubles, and decided to keep that interest 
going past high school. After a college career, 
he opted to pursue a career teaching-English 
and coaching. In that regard, he is following in 
his father Frank's footsteps. 

"He played a lot of different sports as a 
youth. He played basketball, baseball, 
wrestling and volleyball. When the boys were, 
little (Erick, an older brother, also played ten- 
nis at Antioch and Western Illinois University), 
my wife and I ran the tennis program at Vaca- 
tion Village. She would bring the boys by to 
play," Frank recalled. 

Frank Cittadino coached tennis for 14 
years combined at Antioch and Grant. Also- 
having coached football, he is now athletic di- 
rector at Grant. Scott completed his first season 
as girls varsity tennis coach at Waiiconda. 

'Hie elder Cittadino said the coaching qual- 
ities did not come out in Scot t ■ uni if later in his 
playing days. 



• "It is becomingayear-round sport It is like 
anything else, you have to play club sports, but 
there is no place within a 30 minutes around 
here to play," Frank said. 

"Scott had the personality for 
doubles," Frank said. Scott, 
reached state with Brian Jandula 
and later Adam Lipps as doubles, 
partners. 

Antioch was seeking to be "the 
best of trie rest" of the old North Sub- 
urban Conference set-up and did 
just that Erick was all-conference 
doubles. 

Scott has been a fan of doubles 
format for a long time. NSC plays 
three doubles and two singles in dual 
matches, 

"I enjoy the communication and the strat- 
egy. Singlesjias a gladiator mindset to it. It is 
head to head for two hours' as they outwit each 
other. My sophomore year I thought I was too 
selfish and changed as a player. I also had a 
growing interest in English and to becomo-an 
. English teacher. I went to Western Illinois/ and 
there was a big difference. It was looser arid 
more political," Scott said. "I like doubles, be- 
cause you have a partner cheering for you arid 
supportingyou. You can say, 'I'm glad I didn't 





Cittadino 



have to get that shot." 

Scott said he is a fan of Davis Cup Tennis. 
His favorite professionals are Pete Sampras 
and Andre Agasse. 

He started student teach- 
ing at Wa'uconda in 1997, then took ; 
the JV tennis responsibilities. After 
three years on the JV level, he suc- 
ceeded Jackie Jabcon, who retired 
last spring. He also enjoys helping 
out by videotaping home girls bas- 
ketball games. 

"1 wish Erick and Scott 
could have played doubles togeth- 
er. Their styles we're complimenta- 
» ry," Frank*said. 

Erick still plays tennis of- 
ten, and Scott is hotwillingto con- 
cede anything just yet 

Frank admits he was tougher on his two. 



boys when he coached Antioch tenriis.'JIn 
some respects, I would get a little more worked 
up if they were playing well or not My sons will, 
say I was tougher on mem," he joked. 

Both are glad to,be part of the Prairie Divi- 
sion in the NSC. The two Bulldogs wearing dif- 
ferent logos, met in matches a few times this 
fall. The Bulldogs .clashed in dual meets and 
when Grant hosted a tournament Grant ran 
the North Suburban Conference meet as well. 

The conference is accomplished what we 
wanted - to give students a chance for recogni- 
tion and an opportunity. Every sport has a cy- 
cle - yon will see an up cycle, then a down cy- 
cle," Frank said. 

Frank, a former football assistant coach at 
Grant, said he would not mind getting back 
into coaching if he retires as athletic director. 
Then the dual match win, would not only go to 
the Bulldogs, but the Cittadino s. 



YOUTH SPORTS DIGEST 



On Sunday, November 12, the Lake 
Villa Timber-waives Pom Pon squad 

participated in the Antioch Invitational 
'Reach for The Stars' Cheerleadingand 
Pom competition. Squads from Antioch, 
Plainfield, Glen Ellyn and Lake Villa partic- 
ipated at various age levels. This comes on 
the heels of a second-place finish by the . 
Antioch squad the previous week. In their 
inaugural season, the Lake Villa Poms took 
home the first place trophy in the Jr. Varsi- 
ty Division. 

The newly formed porn pon squad • 
faced many challenges, but the hard work 
and dedication shown by the girls at\d 
coaches was truly reflected irtthe wonder- 



ful results. achieved in such a short period 
of time. Ton! Laurich is the squads head 
coach, while Debbie Beadle, Stacie Gaido 
and Kristin Beadle also serve as coaches. 
Ashley Ginasco I is also a coach and the , 
teams choreographer. • ... 

And speaking of Ashley, a special - 
thanks is in order. Ashley is one of the ■ 
state champions on Antioch High 
School's Dance Team. She was kind, 
enough to choreograph a beautiful rou- 
tine, come to every practice (rushing 
from her own practices), and work with 
the girls all season long. We owe the 
season .and pur 5uccess„to,her. .Thanks 
Ashley! 




The Lake Villa Timberwolves Cheerleading and Pom Pon squad took some num- 
bers, claiming first-place in the Reach for the Stars competition, held at Antioch 
Community High School. Team members include-(in no order) Nicole Glogovsky, 
Kristina Post, Katie Hartley, Jessica Gaido, Anna Selgert, Stephanie Hill, Melissa 
Lamz, Margaret Ramirez, Sarah Ginascol, Christie Laurich, Christina Mazulls, Ash- 
ley Beadle, Lauren Pickhardt,,Megan Venturi, Jenny Allen, Tara Koch, Janessa 
McLean, Kelly Neary, Nicoal Ge^ke, Amber Hansen and Breann a. Murphy. Not pic- 
tured-Cali Behrendt and Lauren Richardson.— Submitted photo. 
' - . \ i" ' _^____ • ' ' 








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A12 / Lakeland Newspapers 






r. 



COMMUNITY 



November 17, 2000 




Future life savers? 



Left, Webelos Dens 1, 3 and 7 from Pack 87 of Millburn School visited the Anti- 
och Fire Station as part of the boys' badge requirements. Participating were, front 
from left, Christopher Dziedzic, Brian Ziolko, Ryan McFarlin, Paul Latza, Drew 
Amundson, Shane Michaelson, Geoffery Hilt, Mark McGinnis and Zachary Peter- 
son, back row from left, Gerard Dziedzic, Erik Stone, Dave Stream, Glenn Raymond 



Peterson* Ben Schnurbusch, Randall Haylock, Matthew Nusbaum, P. J. McGinty, 
Tim Gottman, Alex Hilt* Maggie McGinty, and paramedic Karen Huening and cadet 
Mark Sierel. Right, fireman Jim Cook is pictured with P.J. McGinty, Randall Hay- 
lock, Alex Hilt, Tim Gottman and Geoffery Hilt. — Submitted photos 



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November 17,2000 



COMMUNITY 



Lakeland Newspapers / A13 



100 



J 



STATE OF ILLINOIS) 



inty, 
adet 
Hay- 



1 



155 
CClUNTY.OF LAKE ) 

Public nolle* li hereby fltvqn ihtt I. Robert Skidmofe, County Tieeiuitr and Ex- 
officio County CoOtctor of Lakp County. In th« Sltl* ttoraiild v»iH apply ia the 
Circuit Court of said County on Thundiy, November 30, 2000, for Judgement line 
■Application for Judgment"! rixlng" ihe cornet amount ol any (A* and (or 
Judge m« nt against ilia landi and Iota mentioned and described In the (olio wing flat 
ol'dilinqutjnl landi and lota for the general laaa* forth* yaa/l 1910 through 1999 
both inclusive, Together with Inlarait, panajtla* and com dui lavtrally tharaon and 
for taxai, drainage and ipeclol aiiaiimantt dua lorttwyitrt 1914 through'1999 
both incluiive together with fntarait, panalllaa and com dua ••varally tharaon, and 
for an order to a ell laid land* and Iota lor latlifaction of ill amourill dua. 

Public r.olice la alio hereby given that on December 4. 2000, all Hie landi and 
loll for the lila of which an order ahall ba made, will be exposed to public tal* In 
the building whole eaid Circuit Court It held In laid County In ihe Court H out a at 
Wauktgin, In tald County, for tht amount of taxes, special taxes, drainage, special 
atsaiimami, Inttrtit, panaltiai and com dua severally tharaon, except such a* 
ihall have been paid at tald time of lata. Said sat* thill commence *t 9 A.M. on ■ 
Monday, Da camber 4, 2000, and to continue from day to day until the teme thill . 
be completed and if for any cause such Judgment shall not be rendered on 
November 30, 2000, than such tale will be made on the first Monday alter such 
Judgment shell be rendered commencing at 9 A.M. of luch fir it Monday. 
Registration with the County Collector ia requested for all persons bidding at the tex 
sale. 

Costs of sale on each tract or description of land or lot is one hundred four 
dollars (*104.00l. Also. Interest at the rata- ot one and one hajf per cent per month 
will be added after June l. 2000, on the first InitaDment »ntl one and one half per 
cent per month on Ihe second installment after September 1, 2000. 

Delinquent Drainage Assessments, if any, are included in the amounts 
punted below. If said amounts include Drainage District Assessments, a two letter 
code will appear immediately to the left of the monies due, 

/" . . ■ .. 

The Orsmsge Oistncts represented by those codes areas follows: 



CS - GRUU SCHOOL DIUINACE D1STIUCT 



ANTIOCH TOWNSHIP 



r 



■■ 



-1100C3706-AN 
November 1 7, 2000 



PERM.1NDNUM/ 
AMOUNT/ 



NAME/ 
-PROPERTY LOCATION ADDRESS 



oi-oi-'oi-o:* JOSEPH j 'ftieus 

110.}} 25616 W UO00LAUH AV ANTIOCH £0002 

01-31-301-oos .OSEPh j mum , 

220.92 2580*. J -OODIAun av . ANTIOCH 6000} 

Qi-oi-303-031 n cascone j cascone 

217.93 6)651 N PARK Till ANTIOCH (OOOi 
01-31-30 3-01)2 A CASCONE J CASCONE 

108.9b -JH5 » 'I*** TIP. ANTIOCH 60002 

OI-OI-J0J-O06 .1 CASCONE J CASCONt 

220,91 :jSOI W WQOCLAWH (V AHTICCH 60002 

OI-OI-)0)-O22 AARX 6 CHRISTINE X TUKNA . 

160.16 25710 w StLVan Oft ANTIOCH 60002 

01-OI-3C—322 AfLODT It XRAGJE 

107. -3 4)445 N C01 OR ANTIOCH 60002 

Ol-OI-)06-O23 nE.OOT A KRAGIt 

107.49 43435 n cox or antioch 60002 

0l-OI-)0A-O24 AELOOY A KRAGIt 

15.52 »>3623 N -.3* OR AHTIOCH 60002 

01-01-304-0:5 aelody a mt*ou 

" 15.52 b l l >l< f COX OR XNTIOCH 60002 

oi-oi-jot-oib nuoOT a kragie 

15-52 4)399 N COX OR ' . XNTIOCH 60002 

Ol-OI-)06_O27 AlLOOf 1 «R*Clt 

17.8) -3385 N COX OR XNTIOCH 60002 

' 01-01-101-028 aeloby n kracie 

107.69 63L44 N WILLOW XV XNTIOCH 60001 

01-01-304-029 AELOOY ft KRACIE 

35.53 6)636 N WILLOW av XNTIOCH 60002 
01-01-306-0)0 ntLOOT A KRACIE 

35.5; 4)421 N WILLOW XV XNTIOCH 60002 

01-01-301— 0)! ntLOOT 1 KRACIE 

15.52 4)410 H WILLOW XV XNTIOCH 60002 

01-01-301— ill ntLOOT A KRAGIE 

15:52 4)400 N WILLOW XV XNTIOCH 60001 

OI-0I-301— 033 ntLOOT A KRACIE - - - — »- 

)6.)0 6))B( N WILLOW XV XNTIOCH 60002 

0I-OI-405-O06 RXMOXLl 1 I 1 1 tut PERDUE 

62.36 25*8) W HICKORY LN. XNTIOCH 6OQ01 

01-OI-*05-OI2"R*MOXlv. J I HIKE PERDUE 

s.x.5 . i.B 25131. W '.INDtN IN XNTIOCH 60001 

01 -01 -1.06-0 1 7 BONNIE t. t TIAOTHY C LAAA 

1.062.9) i.))28 N AILDRtO XV XNTIOCH 60002 

01-01— Ofr-OIB BONNIE L 6 TIAOTHY C LAAA 

J '.37 <■ 312 6 N nllORCO XV . XNTIOCH 60002 

01-01-^09-013 i ROCtRS ; JOROXN 

86.05 15181. W OXK LN XNTIOCH 60002' 

0I-OI-1.U-0I5 STXNltY SOLIN 

1.866. 52 25176 W 'ARK OR XNTIOCH 60001 

OI-OI-UI 1-016 CHRIS n 4 ZELItA A SIMONS » 

' 1,552.00 25I70 W PARK DR XNTIOCH 60002 

01-01-LI 1-017 CHRIS n t miU X SlnOHS 

12e.72 251521 W MR*. OR XNTIOCH 60002 

01-01 — 13-0)1 WXLT1R A ROStrURT BAtR 

5b. 38 25228 w NORTH *v xnTiOCh 60002 

OI-01-1. 1 )-0)2 WXLTtR I ROStWXRT BAER 

7b. .8 25218 W NORTH AV , ANTIOCH 63302 

Ol-Oi — 16-002 STAH0AR9 BANS « TRUST CCr.PlNT TR I5S0L 

359.96> 15)17 W NORTH AV . XNTIOCH 60002 

01-31 — 16-01? AWTHONT A SANORX BASCHtTTI, 

271.BO A)125 M <NOTVILll LH ANTIOCH 60002 

Ot-02-102-018 STtvt A A PATRICIA J BENTIL 

2,121.06 26521 W CATALPA RO . • ANTIOCH 60002 
Ol-02-)03-Oll JtfFtRT A nXRCUSSEN 
■ - , 1.031.98 26686 W '.index RD ANTIOCH 600O2 

01-02-303-015 JCFfERY A nxRCUSSEH 

118.28 26676 W LINDfN RO • ANTIOCH 600O2 

0I-O2-108-0O7 LIStTTt n HUGSLIR 

227.68 26525 W STCxnORI RO ANTIOCH 60002 

01-02-600-066 OQNNA t RICHARD SCH[[R 

. 689-72 26297 W SUNSET RO ANTIOCH 60002 

01-I0-I02-O0I C SfVfNICH C LEONARD 

1,526.78 62771 H PARK AV ANTIOCH 60002 ' 

01-13-103-305 ROBIRT n A CATHERIHI L LEHN1R 

978.66 62557 * CONVERSE RO ANTIOCH .60001 

Ol-IO-IOA-OI) VINCENT WILSON 

9.)6 62580 N FOREST LN ANTIOCH 60001 

OI-IO-IO5-OO2 RUSSUk H ARftSTRQHG 

1.1.37.31 616)5 H FOREST LN ANTIOCH (0001 

01-10-106-003 CRYSTAL L CURTIS KLUC 

198.70 62501 N CONVERSE RD ANTIOCH 60001 

01-10-109-007 STEPHEN P FOA 

1,167.35 61509 N FOREST LH ANTIOCH 60001 

OI-IO-JOI-OIO BRUCE J COOOELL 

90.68 27956 W RIVERSIDE ON ANTIOCH 60002 

Ol-i i-toi — OC 9 ANITA OTTER TRUSTEE OF ANITA OTTER TRUST . 

118.96 26908 W ORCHARD AV ANTIOCH 60002 

01-1 1-10 1-009 ANITA OTTER TRUSTEE Of ANITA OTTER TRUST 

118.96*26898 W ORCHARD AV ANTIOCH 60002 

01-lt-IOI-OIO ANITA OTTER TRUSTEE OF ANITA OTTER TRUST 

622.05 26882 W ORCHARD AV ^ ANTIOCH 60002 

0I-II-I0I-OI1 ANITA OTTER TRUSTEE OF ANITA OTTER TRUST 

118.36 26876 W ORCHARD AV ANTIOCH 6C002 

' 01-1 1-!OI-Ot2 ANITA OTTER TRUSTEE OF ANITA OTTER TRUST 

118.96 26860 W ORCHARD AV ANTIOCH 600Q1 

0I-II-I03-OO6 ELI2ABETH V SCHNEIDER. TRUSTEE U/T/D 13-27-95 

2.199.76 26678 W ORCHARD AV ANTIOCH 60002 

01-11-102-007 ELIZABETH V SCHNEIDER, TRUSTEt U/T/O 12-27-95 



2)7.88 26672 W ORCHARO AV 
Ol.t l-l 17-007 CARY t JAHCEH CATENA 

1. 617. 02 12511 N POPLAR ST 
OI-II-20O-0O2 PtCCY rtCOOWCLL 

l.62).58 62570 N bOOOUHE AV 
01-11-202-018 DEnCTRIOS A nARAVELA 

6,076.58 6271) N WOODBINE AV 
Ot-M-20M)l8 ERNEST R SLAVIK 

I, 215. Be 262)0 w PROSPECT AV 
01-1 I -201-02 1 AfBARS ErlSUN 

261.06 26191 w PROSPECT AV 
01-1 1-206-022 AYBARS EnSUN 

2)9.96 26186 W PROSPECT AV 
01-11-201-03) ATBARS EASUN 

573.26 26176 W PROSPECT AV 
01-1 I-205-O02 f OCHOA D nURRAY 

1.616.36 62685 n lake AV 
01-11-205-007 RICHARD A VIRGINIA CIANNONI 

2,016. )U 26627 w 'ROSPECT AV 
D1-1I-205-OIO AILLER A LUBKEAAN 

1.5)6.60 26L01 w PROSPECT AV 
OI-I1-205-OI7 ALBERT J A VERNA A KOLAR 

921.82 26)67 W PROSPECT AV 
01-11-205-020 JAAES A ATRTLE BARRETT 

1,566.36 26)15 w PROSPECT AV 
31-: 1-205-02 1 MICHAEL A CAROL FUSCO'' 

l>6)K96 26)11 W PROSPECT AV 
01-11-305-0)0 JOANNE LANDON 

U5.56 26217 W PROSPECT AV 
01-11-305-0)2 RICHARD A BEVERLY PETRLIK 

1, 70). 12 16219 W. PROSPECT AV 
OI-II-20S-06I f OCHOA AURRAY 

165.72 26681 W GRAPEVINE AV 
01-11-205-OU FREO G CHAPAAH 

2.161.66 26658 W GRAPEVINE AV 



ANTIOCH 60002 
ANTIOCH 60002 
ANTIOCH 50332 
ANTIOCH 60O02 
ANTIOCH 60002 
ANTIOCH 60002 
ANTIOCH 60002 
ANTIOCH 60001 
ANTIOCH 60002 
ANTIOCH 60002 
ANTIOCH 60002 
ANTIOCH 60002 
AHTIOCH (OO01 
ANTIOCH 6O001 
ANTIOCH 60001 
ANTIOCH 60002 
ANTIOCH 60002 
ANTIOCH 60O02 



PERM.INDNUM/ 
AMOUNT/ 



y. 



NAME/ 

PROPERTY LOCATION ADDRESS 



OI-tI-205-OAB SCCRETART OF VETCRIN'.S AFFAIRS 

1,152.62 26622 V GRAPEVINE .AV'. ANTIOCH. 60001 - 

01-11-207-012 CRAIG A I KARLA D'AEHTES 

2.067,88 26)87 V SHANNON AV .ANTIOCH 60002 

01-11-207-038 OAK' LAWN 'TRUST 6 SAVINGS BANK TR 1669 

1,659.18 62556 N WOODBINE AV ANTIOCH 60002 

OI-ll-)00-010 JANA A LUNH 

62.60 26560 V HWY 17) ANTIOCH 60002 

01-11-301-016 BRIAN W ( J(AH A NEIHO 

62. )6 ,26710 W WALNUTST AHTIOCH 60002 

01-11-301-016 BRIAN U'A JEAN A'HEINO ., 

.62.36 *2)S6.M ELAST- .ANTIOCH 60001 

01-11,301-017 BRIAN W HtINO 

36B.90 613)1 N ELA ST ANTIOCH 60002 ' 

OI-.tl-301-OlB BRIAN W HElNO 

52.36 61J32 N ELA ST ANTIOCH 6OO02 

01-11-301-03) TOO C t KRISTCN SCHLEN1 

1. 72). 96 266)1 w r.APLE ST ANTIOCH 60002 

01-11-301-061 JAMA A LUNN . . V 

1.169.52 26567 W AAPLE ST ANTIOCH 60002 

OI-I1-J02-CO2 OAVIO A A DEBORAH E ZIEH8A 

1. 36). 98 166)2 W CEDAR ST ANTIOCH 60002 

01-11-302-00) DAVID A I DEBORAH ( Z1EABA ' 

-12b. 71 26626 W CEDAR ST . ANTIOCH 60002 

Ol-l l-302-CIU COUNTY OF LAKE, TRUSTEE 

116.72 26625 W CEDAR ST ANTIOCH 60002 

Ol-l 1-302-01/ COUNTY OF LAKE, TRUSTEE 

126.72 2659I W CEDAR ST . • AHTIOCH 60002 

01-11-J0L-O01 JAKE A SAITH 

■2,211.60 62685 N POPLAR ST. ANTIOCH 60002 

01-11-301—032 JAKE A SAITH 

: 126.72 61675 N POPLAR ST I AnT I CCH 60302 

Oi-ll-305-OO) COUNTY Of 2.AKE. TRUSTEE- 

t69J)6'62L66 N.WIILOW STO. ANTIOCH 60CO2 , 

OI-lt-305-006 COUNTY OF J. A KF., TRUSTEE 

162.78 62A)6 H WILLOW ST ANTIOCH 60002 

01-11-307-001 JAAtS W THURAOND 

76.86 .2Lb9 N POPLAR ST ANTIOCH 60002. 

Ol-l 1-307-002 JAAtS ■* THURAONO ^ 

• 76,36 1.21.55 N POPLAR ST AHTIOCH 60001 

Ol-l I-307-OIO SECRETARY OF HOUSING t URIAH DEVELOPMENT 

7A.8& 62670 N .ARE AV ANTIOCH 60002 

Ol-l 1-) 10-008 SECRETARY OF VETERAN'S AFFAIRS 

1)7.61 -2J66 H WILLOW ST AHTIOCH 60002 

01-11-310-010 FRANK P I LINOYLOU PETKUS 

508.78 62)56 N-wiLLOw ST 1NTI0CH 60002 

01— I I—310—OI I FRANK P t LINDYLOU PETKUS 

56.12 63)68 N WILLOW ST .ANTIOCH 60002 

0!-ll-)t)-OC6 LONA BACHOCHIN 

1.076.70 62)05 N ELA ST ANTIOCH "60002 

Ol-I1-40)-0!8 JOYCE A SCALES 1 

216.78 62396 N WOODBINE AV ANTIOCH 60002 

OI-fl-J.07-008 WAYNE ALLES 

3.783.36 26) 15 W SPRING GROVE RD ANTIOCH 60002 

01-11-607-009 WAYNE P ALLES 

1.31 J. 16 26113 W SPRING GROVE RD AHTIOCH 60002 

01-11-409-026 LARRY V t LISA A WALKER 

6,210.88 62071 N LAKE AV AHTIOCH 60002 

01-12-101-022 BOGUAITA PCCHEREK . 

16,5)3.72 62726 H L1MDEM AV ANTIOCH 60002 

Ol-I2-20)-O06 JAAES R HARTNER . 

1,705.56 250)5 W 1ST ST ANTIOCH 60002 

01-12-203-010 VICTOR H A SAIL A FILIP 

1(5.28 25018 W 2ND ST AHTIOCH 60002 

01-12-203-011 VICTOR rt I Gail n FILIP 

, I. 62). 70 25010 W 2ND ST -< ANTIOCH 60002 

,01-12-206-011 RICHARD BAKER . > 

1,669-60 62671 N ADDISON LN ANTIOCH 60002 

01-12-207-0)1 A1CNAEL A KRISTCN CHEVERETTI 

1.565.30 42750 N LAKE DR^BsW ANTIOCrl 600O2 

01-12-207-0)1 AICHAEL A KRISTIN CHEVERETTE 

)0).78 617)6 N LAKE OR ANTIOCH 60002 

01-13-208-011 ERICH C TTUPTt, 

76.07 25056 w FOX AV ANTIOCH 60003 

01-13-208-012 ERICH C TREPTE , 

'■ 77.07 25062 W FOX AV ANTIOCH 60002 

01-12-208-013 ERICH C TREPTE 

I. -03.3 7 25030 W FOX AV ANTIOCH 60002 

01-12-208-016 EDWARD A A BARBARA C BCRAN 

156.; 4 25016 W FOX AV ANTIOCH 60002 

OT-I2-20B-OIS EDWARD A t BARBARA C IERAN 

2,418.72 25016 W' FOX AV ANTIOCH 60002 

01-12-2 H-OOB BRETT t JACQUELINE. VANDERWALL 

1,966.40 25099 W CATHERINE. AV ANTIOCH 'eOOOl 

. 01-12-211-009 BRETT 3 A JACQUUIHE VANDERWALL 

, 14). 76 25089 W CRTHERINE.AV . - -'ANTIOCH 60001 
Of-fl-l'll-OU'ERNEST AAESTRANI1 

167.68 25039 W CRAWFORD AV ANTIOCH 60002 

01-11-112-01) ERNEST AAESTRAH2 I 

2.327-68 2501) W CRAWFORD AV ANTIOCH £0002 

Ol-I2-)00~006 NANCY G CANNON 

, I.B93.86 62)66 N LAGOON CT ANTIOCH 600O2 

01-12-300-007 OAK BROOK AAHAGEAENT CORP 

3.323-95 25705 W HWY 17) ANTIOCH 60002 

0I-12-300-O09 STCRA HARBOR. INC 

1.777.36 25(05 W HWY 173 ANTIOCH (0002 

01-12-307-301 JOHN WAGNER 

2.080.30 62392 N LAGOON CT" " ANTIOCH 60002 

01-12-307-092 JOHN WAGNER 

1,6)6,86 62)86 N LAGOON CT ANTIOCH 60002 

0l-l2-)07-00) JOHN WAGNER 

2.116.86" 62)76. N LAGOON CT ANTIOCH (0002 

01-I2-J07-O06 JOHN WAGNER 

1,806.(6 62)70 N LAGOON. CT ANTIOCH (0002 

01-12-309-091 STORA HARBOR. INC 

I. 669. 82 25571 W HWY 17) ANTIOCH 60002 

1-12-309-002 STORA HARBOR. INC 

4 66.66 25(I3'VHWY 17) ANTIOCH (0002 

01-12-309-003 STORA HARBOR. INC 

66.66 42268 N 7TH AV AHTIOCH 60002 

01-11-31 1-008 RICHARD A A REJINA R CAHPO 

(7.12 62006 N SAITH ST ANTIOCH (0002 

Ot-1 2-1 12-OOS PITER PARI SI 

129-06 42022 K PAULINE ST ANTIOCH (O002 

01-12-600-016 JOSEPH R ROMAN' 

160.96 62362 N OAK LN . ANTIOCH (0002 

01-12-400-015 JOSEPH R ROHAN 

123.(8 62336 N OAK US AHTIOCH (0002 

OI-I2-AQO-01B RANDALL L AILLER 

1.552.76 62316 N OAK LN ANTIOCH (0002 

01-12-601-006 JAAES T KRUAPOS 

2.691.14 62660 H PARK LN WEST ANTIOCH (0002 

01-52-401-006 JAAES T KRUAPOS 

12.52 62338 N NARK IN WEST - ANTIOCH (0001 

01-12-402-007 KEVIN A LARK AOflTCHSCN 

2,(01.30 62601 N PARK LN WEST AHTIOCH 60002 

01-12-406-01) ALFRED T 6 LUANN A ULTES 

100.32 252M' W EDGAR AV AHTIOCH (0002 

01-12-411-001 AARION F IOWAROS 

1,621.52 252)1 W.CLARIDAN AV ANTIOCH 60002 

; 01-12-411-003 FLOYD BUROICK 

1,(58.20 62)20 N VIRGIL AV ANTIOCH (0002 

01-12-616-026 STATE BANK OF THE LAKES TR 96-!02 " 

(30.67 62168 M 6TH AV AHTIOCH (9002 

01-12-416-070 GARY FRANFOWSKI 

1(7. 10 62227 N 5TH AV AHTIOCH (0002 

01- I 2 -4 I (-071 GARY FRAHKOWSKI 

1.675.26 62213 N 5TH AV ANTIOCH (0002 

01-12-416-127 KATHLEEN R BURKE 

t. 700.16 25197 W HWY 17) ANTIOCH (0002 

Ql-12-416-170 RI T * J ACAIHHQN 

2. 26). 88 62191 1 1N0 AV ANTIOCH (0002 

01-12-616-171 RITA J ACKIHNQN 

9).)2 62187 n 2ND AV- ANTIOCH (0002 

31-12-416-172 HELEN I PETERS 

9).)2 6218) N 2ND AV ANTIOCH (0002 

. 01-12-616-186 SUSAN A VITEK 

2.932.10 41176 1 1ST AV ' ANTIOCH 69001 

01-12-416-187 SUSAN A VITEK. 

I8(.5( 411(8 N 1ST AV ANTIOCH 60001 

01-12-416-20} OAK BROOK AANAGEAEHT CORP 

1)9.96 62113 N 1ST AV AHTIOCH (0001 

01-12-416-106 OAK BROOK AAHAGEAENT CORP 

. 1)3.96 61211 N 1ST AV ANTIOCH 60002 

Ol-l 1-416-2 17 OAKBROOK AANACEAlkT CORP 

- I.B)).)! 1070 W HWT 17) ANTIOCH (0002 

01-12-4 16-2 20 OAK BRODK AXNACEAENT CORP 

637.38 15071 W HWY 17) ANTIOCH 69002 

01-13-101-027 S AOAAS C SPRINGER 

160 JJB 613J5 N PAULINE ST ANTIOCH 60002 

31-13-101-0:8 CHARLES SPRINGER 

126.72 61965 N PAULINE ST ■ ANTIOCH 60002 

01-13-101-023 CHARLES SPRINGER 

149.76 613)5 N PAULINE ST ANTIOCH 60003 

Dl-13-302-003 FLORA G AITCHCLL 

2,034.69 61012 N WESTLAKC AV ANTIOCH 60002 

01-13-600-009 FLORA AlTCHtlL, 

226.61 256(0 W PRIVATE RO ANTIOCH 60001 

01-16-203-422 COUNTY GF LAKE. TRUSTEE " 

16). 96 4I966JI BEACHVIEW OR -'- ANTIOCH 60002 

01-16-205-016 DAWN A ZABROSKI 

156,28 26100 W RIVEAVIEW OR ANTIOCH (0002 

01-16— 205-O15 DAWN A ZABROSKI 

1,9(8.16 2(080 W RIVERVIEW OR ANTIOCH 63002 

01-16-211-010 AIKE C A JULIE A SCHWtRER 

1,653.06 6I787 N CIRCLE DR ANTIOCH 60002 

01-14-211-025 WILLI IA F A BONNET G LINSEAAN 

182.86 41899 N CIRCLE OR ANTIOCH (0002 

1-1 6-2 t 2-009 JETFREY A GROSS 

1.520. )8 620)5 N LOTUS AV AHTIOCH 60002 

01-16-2 1 3-0 I 7 JANA A LUNN 

2,200.00 61713 n CIRCLE DR ANTIOCH (0002 

0I-I4-H9-0O5 KEVIN R A PATRICE HOLA 

2)8.(8 2(2)5 W ELA ST ANTIOCH 60002 



PERM.INDNUM/ 
AMOUNT/ 



NAME/ , 

PROPERTY LOCATION ADDRESS 



01-14-219-016 DAVID' L EMZENBICHER 

I5(.l9 26226 V MARIE AV 

01-16-1 19-017' DAVID L EHIENBACHER 

156.28 2(220-61 AARIE AV 

01-14-219-018 OAVIO L ENZENBACHER - 

156.26 26212 W aariE AV 
0I-14-2IS-0I9 OAVIO ENZENBACHER 

156.28 2(198 W BARfE AV 
01-14-220-005 RALPH A OBERG 

107.20 61601 N LOTUS AV 
01-16-220-006 RALPH A OBERC 

2.5)9.(2 41(07 N LOTUS AV 
01-16-222-0)2 CARLOS B A PATRICIA JACKSDN 

1.502. 16 6t(8( N LOTUS AV 
01-23-600-009 ROBERT C ZiRVES 

'2.700.SO 40)18 N HILLS IT 
01-3 3-400-011 TIAOTKY T SASS 

51.16 26251 W AALLARO AV . 
OI-2J-600-OI7 WILLIAM C PETTY 

166, 78 26)51 W OAK AV , 
0I-D-40O-O19 WILLIAA E PETTY 

371.08 26175 W OAR AV 
. 01-23-600-020 HOn{ STATE SANK ,TR 65U 
7.(0 26071 V OAK AV 
01-23-606-020. TIAOTHT t J JOYCE SASS 

57.96 2(238 W AALLARO AV 
01-33-406-021 TIAOTHT T SASS 

1,258.56 2(238 W AALLARO AV . 
01-33-404-O22 TIAOTHY T SASS" 

175.61 2(216 W AALLARO AV 
OI-23-AOB-OIO STATE BANK OF THE LAKES TR 94-116 

2,309.28 2(0(6 W OAK AV 
01-23— 03-Qll STATE BANK OF THE LAKES TR 34-M6 

661.30 260$8V OAR AV 
01-23-408-017 A WONG S PIERCE 

6.091.66 26206 W DAK AV 
OI-24-I02-O05 CEROA t FISSEL 

172.30 603(8 M ELIAE RO 

0I-26-I02-O06 JOHN A A AAY L RAIL 

- 263.34 609(0 M ELIAE RD 

01-26-102-007 JOHN A A AnT L RAIL 

228.12 60350 .N ELIAE RD 

01-14-103-025 BRUCE A KlABERLY DENIS 

171.51 15551 W ORESSCLLS R0 
01-26-103-026 BRUCE A KIASERLY DENIS 

2,615.11 25561 W ORESSELLS RD 
01-26-105-001 D ALENCO J BELLUCCI 

1.920.26 25(56 w FLOREKCt AV 
01-26-110-001 PALOS BANK A TRUST COAPANY TR 1-)29( 

66.23 60531 N FAIRVIEW ST 
O1-26-202-0O5 GEORGE A DOUGHTY 

832.86 6OB9B K PARK AV 
01-24-206-OK TIAOTHY A OIANHE L GREEN 

2,485. )( 60(72 N GRAND AV 
01-26-300-001-00) t JACXWIENCR 

177.36 AO650 N BLUFF LAKE RD 
01-24-300-0)2 KOAE STATE BANK TR 6516 

2.15 25901 W OAK AV 
01-26-3OO-03) WILLIAA E PETTY 

56.20 25950 W CRASS LAKE RD 
01-26-303-092 CURTIS W 6 JILL C TORTORELLA 

3.582 .24 25962 W HEART LAKES BLVO 
01-26-306-028 PAUL R AATT , 

3.179.20 259)6 « OAK AV 
01-26-306-0)0 HQA£ STATE BANK TR 4$ 1 4 

11.6) 25900 U OAK AV 
01-24-406-013 STEPHEN BRYSON 

112.53 60333 N LAKE BLVD 
01-24-409-020 VICTORIA HILL 

163.20 60276 N LAKE BLVD 
01-24-409-022 VICTORIA HILL 

206.(2 602(0 N LAKE BLVD 
01-26-412-02) GERALD E BEHNISH 

.27-20 60151 N CIRCLE AV 
01-24-412-026 GERALD E BENNISH 

1(1.36 6OI67 N CIRCLE AV 
0P-24-4I6-O32 WINDSOR DEVELOPMENT CORPORATION 

2,(06.73 60020 N HIDDEN BUNKER CT 
OI-25-IO3-OO7 JOSEPH L A SHARON L LEHNER • 

1.612.25 25866 W-SIAON CT 
01-25-201-021 HELEN OKRZESIK 

2.355.6B 2567( W H1GHW000S DR 
01-25-201-022 HELEN OKRZESIK 

603-34 25KO W HIGHUOOOS OR 
01-25-101-03) COUNTY OF LAKE. TRUSTEE 

•69.71 39955 X RENA 'AV 
01-25-105-OK PARKWAY BANK A TRUST COAPANY TR 7073 

1,681.16 397(5 N CIRCLE A V 
01-75-207-002 CtRALDINE-J RIZZO 

20.50 39772 N CIRCLE AV 
OI-25-llO-Oi; CART OCRR 

957-04 3958I n CIRCLE av 
01-25-210-035 WILLIAA R A BARBARA J IU3NICX 

1,101.79 39535 N CIRCLE AV 
01-25-110-036 WILLIAA BUONjCK 

"93.66 39527 N CIRCLE AV 
OI-25-2II-OO2 STEVEN A WILD - 

638.86 25133 W FOREST OR 
01-15-211-00} STEVEN A WHO 

632-32 25197 W FOREST OR 
01-25-1 13-007 IRA INVESTMENTS 

151.76 25639 W GREENVIEW AV 
01-25-216-016 COUNTY OF LAKE, TRUSTEE 
" 149.(2 25330 W KILLOALC AV 
01-25-216-013 KATHLEEN J EVENSON 

151.74 25472 W HAWTHORNE AV 
01-25-116-016 KATHLEEN J EVENSON 

193.08 256(6 W HAWTHORNE AV 
01-25-116-015 KATHLEEN J EVENSON 

151.76 25656 W HAWTHORNE AV 
01-25-216-017 KATHLEEN J EVENSON . 

151.76 25460 W HAWTHORNE AV 
01-15-2 17-005 BATMT T A CAROL A VAN PATTEN 

' 166.28 25)63 W HILLDALE AV 
OI-15-217-006 BARRY T A CAROL A VAN PATTEN 

166,28 25)61 W HILLOALE AV 
01-25-217-007 BARRY T A CAROL A VAN PATTEN 

166.28 25335 W HILLDALE AV 
01-25-217-023 BARRY A CAROL VAN PATTEN 

3.268.32 25315 W HILLDALE AV 
01-25-221-012 LAUREN CARDIEH 

1.2)0.90 252)6 W HIGHLAND AV 
01-25-221-020 ADOLPH A SHERRI KERBT 

2,0(0.38 25215 W HAWTHORNE AV 
01-25-212-013 LINOA FARRELL 

3. 105.40 33815 N LONG OR 
01-25-226-O63 OAK BUILDERS" INC 

2.256.23 33314 N LONG OR 
01-25-306-022 AICHAEL J A ARLENE A WALSH 

125.06 33466 N SUAAERSIOE OR 
01-15-400-001 KENNETH t ROBERTA J AEYER 

3.)28.9S 396)8 N OAK AV 
01-26-103-001 FREIOA. YOPP 

1.008.56 39357 H ASSURY AV 
01-16-108-01} DAVID A POAERANTZ 

65.26 26026 W HALINGS RD 
01-26-4 00-003 LINDA S GILLIES 

71.51 )9661 N HILLSIDE AV* 
01-26-400-011 ARKCONSIN AANACEAENT CROUP 

56.50 26)00 W CVANNEL AV 
01-26-400-012 ARKCONSIN nANtGEAENT CROUP 

16.66 33328 N CHANNEL AV 
01-26-601-013 LINDA S CILLiES 

1.961.32 )9662 N HILLSIDE AV 
OI-26-40B-C0B TIAOTHY W A CHRISTINE L VARNO 

1.927.86 39182 n SHORE AV 
01-27-330-019 CORDON TOLANO 

l.5>7.90 39051 N JACKSON OR 
01-27-300-020 XtlNtTK A SCHRE1BER 

1.3(6.24 390(5 N JACKSON OR 
01-27-300-02! ROY E A CINDY LAVINE 

1.220.06 35029 N JACKSON DR 
OI-27-302-OOI JOHN DECUIDE 

2.1 12-56 39262 N JACKSON OR 
OI-27-)02-4]0 NEVA BAY. LLC CAPITAL ASSOCIATES 

65-39 N JACKSON OR 
01-27-306-005 JAAES AOLER 

I.619-36 39166 N JACKSON OR 
OI-I7-307-OO1 IRENE PEtRY TRUST TR 95-101 

2.501.77 )9'5I N JACKSON DR 
OI-27-308-OO5 COUNTY OF LAKE. TRUSTEE 

138.78 177() W RAVINE DR 
01-38-IOO-OOJ ItO A KAY SAITH 

966.6) J972 3 N STATE PARK RO. 
01-28-400-401 LORATNE A SLYTH 

2,2)8.80 76)5 CREST HILL CT 
01-28-601-007 WILLIAA R COOK 

2,813.(0 29166 W CRASS LAKE RO 
01-28-601-008 LARRY E A AARIE R AAYEHSCHEIN 

3.701.70 23168 W CRASS LAKE RO 
01-28-401-223 DANIEL 1 CARROLL 

1,380.01 8112 MAGNOLIA CT 
01-28-404-016 JOHN HOWELL 

1.829.71 7606 CLARENDON CT 
01-33-100-516 DONNA DOLCZAL 

836-90 111 ST THQAAS COLONY 
01-33-100-516 RONALD D STOUTNER 

586.34 |)7 ST THOHAS COLONY 
OI-33-IOO-566 AR 6 ARS AICHAEL ZANC 

3.(0 191 ST TVCAAS COLONY 



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A14 / Lakeland Newspapers 



COMMUNITY 



November 17, 2000 



. 



PERM.INDNUM/ NAME/ 

AMOUNT / . : PROPERTY LOCATION ADDRESS 

(Continued from preceding page) 

OI-JJ-10O-54S CATHERINE E FOLEY 

556. II 195 ST THOMAS COLOHY FOX LAKE 60020 

1 -33- 1 00-SBO SCOTT BEHH 

■i39.85-lM.ST THOHAS COLOHY • FOX LAKE 60020 

01-33-100-666 JOSEPH BAGHOLE 

t.lS.4.5 3*7 nOHTEOO COLOMY fOX LAKE 40020 

' pt-J3-IOO-8il WILLIAM C AOtS 

69*. 5* 5)11 OAK HILL COLONY FOX LAKE iO020 

01-33-100-878 EDWARD S RICH 
1 861. 1 It 556 VAIL COLOHY BO FOA LAKE 60020 

01-33-100-895 OE30RAH E MCMULLEN REVOCABLE TRUST U/T/D 12-7-1998 



PERM.INDNUM/ 
AMOUNT/ 



NAME/ 

PROPERTY LOCATION ADDRESS 



PERM.INDNUM/ 
AMOUNT/ 



NAME/ 

PROPERTY LOCATION ADDRESS 



1,318.00 572 VAIL COLOHY RD 
01-33-100-923 KENNETH SMITH 

836.90 601 ASPEN COLONY 
OI-33-100-9&6 TIMOTHY E JONES - 

95<t. 1 1 626 ASPEN COLOHY 
01-33-200-011 DAVID A JUNE ORURT 

t,036.25 38510 N LAKE SHORE OR 
OI-33-30B-OQ7 COUNTY OF LAKE. TRUSTEE 

7*. 2* J8273 H STATE PARK RO 
OI-3J-308-OOB COUNTY OF LAKE, TRUSTEE 

7U.1I, 38269 H STATE PARK RO 
01-33-313-009 ROHALO A I JEAN R HANSEN 
982.98 38217 » NIPPERSINK ST 
01-33-J H.-001 JOSEPH T CERVEN 

*36.32 J3IA.5 N BURTON AV 
OI-33-315-OIO S WALZ B MARTINEZ 
• 3*.. 23 38206 N LEE AV. 
01-33-315-012 WALZ B MARTINEZ 
B96.I.7 3820O H LEE AV 
OI-33-317-OM CHARLES A I KATHLEEN E LILLA 

7(1. 2* 38H9 N STATE PARK RO 
01-33-317-012 CHARLES « A KATHLEEN E LILLA 

71. 21 33117 N STATE PARK RO 
Ot-33-317-013 CHARLES A I KATHLEEN £ LILLA 

7A..2U )D) 15 N STATE PARK RO 
01-33-317-OU CHARLES A A KATHLEEN E LILLA 

7".. 2". 38107 N STATE PARK RO 
01-33—317—015 CHARLES A A KATHLEEN E LILLA 

?t.2i. 3BI0I N STATE PARK RD 
01-3J-317-O16 CHARLES A £ KATHLEEN E LILLA 

7*.:* 3B093 H STATE PARK RO 
01-33-317-017 CHARLES A A KATHLEEN E LILLA 

7*. 2* 38085 « STATE PARK RD 
01-33-317-018 CHARLES A X KATHLEEN E LILLA 

7L.2L J8079 H STATE PARA RO 
Ot-33-317-019 CHARLES A S. KATHLEEN E LILLA 

7*.2* 3B077 N STATE "ARK RD 
0I-33-3I7-O20 CHARLES A A. KATHLEEN E LILLA 

7*. 2* 3B07S H STATE PARK RO • 
OI-33-3l?-o:i CHARLES A A KATHLEEN E LILLA 

7*. 2* 38071 N STATE. PARK RO 
01-33-317-422 CHARLES A A KATHLEEN E LILLA 

7*. 2* 38067 H STATE PARK RO 
01-33-3 17-023 CHARLES A A KATHLEEN E LILLA 

235. 6<t JS063 N STATE PARK RO 
01-33-317-031 CHARLES A A KATHLEEN t LILLA 

122.90 36116 N NIPPERSINK ST- 
01-33-317-032 CHARLES A A KATHLEEN E LILLA 

122.90 38110 N NIPPERSINK ST 
01-33-317-033 CHARLES A A KATHLEEN E LILLA 

122,90 38100 fj NIPPERSINK ST 
OI-3J-3I7-03' CHARLES A A KATHLEEN £ LILLA 

Jt.6.38 38082 N NIPPERSINK ST 
01-33-316-001 COUNTY OF LAKE. TRUSTEE 

122,90 3B183 N NIPPERSINK ST 
01-33-316-002 COUNTY 07 LAKE, TRUSTEE 

122.90 33175 N NIPPERSINK ST 
01-33-318-003 COUNTY Of LAKE. TRUSTEE 

122.90 38169 n HIPPERSINK ST 
01-33-318-00* COUNTY Or LAKE. TRUSTEE 

122.30 3816) H NIPPERSINK ST 
01-33-318-005 COUNTY OF LAKE. TRUSTEE 

122.90 36153 N HIPPERSINK ST 
01-33-318-006 COUNTY Of LAKE. TRUSTEE 

122.90 381*1 N NIPPERSINK ST 
OI-33-J16-007 COUNTY Of LAKE. TRUSTEE 

122.90 38135 N NIPPERSINK ST • 
OI-J3-3IB-008 COUNTY Of. LAKE. TRUSTEE 

122.90 38129 N NIPPERSINK ST 
01-33-318-003 COUNTY Of LAKE, TRUSTEE 

122.90 3BI25 H NIPPERSINK ST 
01-33—113—010 COUNTY OF LAKE. TRUSTEE 

'63. 12 38119 N NIPPERSINK ST 
( — 33—316—0 1 1 COUNTY ;( LAKE., TRUSTEE 

122.93 >Bl8* H BURTON AV 
1-33-318— 012 COUNT* Or LAKE, TRUSTEE 
122.93 38176 1 3URT0N AV 
*C1-33-3l8-013 COUNTY Of' LAifE, TRUSTEE 
U2.30 33170 H BURTON AV 
01-33-318—011. COUNTY OF LAKE, TRUSTEE 

122.90 J8I6L N aURTON AV 
01-33-3 18-019 COUNTY OF LIKE, TRUSTEE 

M2.90 38156 N 3URT0N AV 
01-33-3 1 8-D lb COUNTY OF LAKE. TRUSTEE 

122.90 381** H BURTON AV 
01-33-318-017 COUNTY OF 1AKE. TRUSTEE 

122.30 38IJ* N 3URT0K AV 
01-33-313-016 COUNTY Or LAKE, TRUSTEE 

122.90 33128 H 3URT0N AV 
Ct-33-318-019 COUNTY OF LAKE, TRUSTEE 

122.90 38122 N BURTON AV 
01-33-318-020 COUNTY OF LAKE. TRUSTEE 

122.90 38116 N BURTON AV 
01-33-321-019 FREDERICK C S VICTORIA E 3USH 

203.0* 381*6 N DEWEY ST 
01-33-311-020 FREDERICK A VICTORIA £ BUSH 

1.661.16 38 1 36 N QEWEY ST 
01-33-312-023 JAMES w A JO ANN L REISER 

852.86 36156 n watts av 
O1-33-313-O02 COUNTY Of LAKE. TRUSTEE 

U6.36 38111 H CHANNEL' OR 
.OI-3J-32A-O09 COUNTY OF LAKE. TRUSTEE 
112.90 38029 N NIPPERSINK ST 
OI-33-J2L-OU COUNTY Of LAKE. TRUSTEE 

122,90 36066 N BURTON AV 
01-33-32U-015 COUNTY OF LAKE, TRUSTEE 

122.90 38058 N BURTON AV 
01-33-317-035 ROSERT C I TAMMY E HI FIBER 

2.73I.3L 38020 N HAROLD PL 
0I-33-327-OJ6 ROBERT Z I TAMMY E HIMBER 

192.28 38OIL N HAROLD PL 
01-33-318-010 COUNTY Of LAKE, TRUSTEE 

'33.1-0 2662b w KENDALL AV 
01-33-318-011 'COUNTY Or LAKE, TRUSTEE 

133. LO 23616 U KENOALL AV 
OI-33-LOL-OI5 VICTOR t JESSICA ROSLES 

1,186.70 38350 N 9TH ST 
OI-JA-100-OOI WILLIAM CLARY 

135.10 27733 « CRASS LAKE RO 
OI-31.-IOO-OII ROBERT N SAUNDERS 

96.31 2795* W GREENWOOD AV 
0I-3L-I00-0I1 ROBERT N SAUNDERS 

3.2*0,32 17936 w creenwqdo av 

01-3L-109-OQ6 HARK B 3ELQK0N 

215.68 33682 >i hillanoalE OR 
1 -Jk_ 1 1 0-00 J CONNIE JOE LOOK, TRUSTEE TR 935 

157.08 277)3 W CROVELANO AV 
01-3U1 10-003 CONNIE ^OE LOOK, TRUSTEE TR 935 

163.}2 27725 W CROVELANO AV 
OI-31-HO-009 RICK A LEOBETTER 

3,<.08.96 38625 N FOREST AV 
31-31,-1 1 3-701. niCHAEL J t TAMI L COFRON 

*-55 38597 H KONEN AV 
Cl-Ji-I 13-025 RTSZARO I CHRISTINE ntCHALAK 

1,125.66 108 LIHCOLNWOOD CT 
01-31.-120-013 COUNTY OF LAKE. TRUSTEE 

i-3.li. 27526 W GREENWOOD AV 
Oi-3t-203-OIO COUNTY Or LAKE, TRUSTEE 

11.72 271*1 W FAIRVIEW AV 
OI-3I.-203-OII COUNTY OF LAKE, TRUSTEE U/T/D 1 2->05~BS 

11.72 27137 w FAIRVIEW AV 
01-3L-203-OIL COUHTY OF LAKE, TRUSTEE U/T/O 12-05-9* 

11.72 27127 W FAIRVIEW AV 
OI-3*-203-025 COUHTY OF LAKE, TRUSTEE U/T/O 12-05-9't 

II .72 171*0 W PARK AV 
1-31-203-O J 6 COUNTY Or LAKE, TRUSTEE 

11.72 27136 W PARK AV 
OI-3L-203-027 COUNTY Or LAKE, TRUSTEE U/T/O 12-05-9't 

11.72 27132 W PARK AV 
Ol-jt-203-028 COUNTY OF LAKE. TRUSTEE U/T/O 12-OS-S* 

11.72 27128 W PARK AV 
01-3V-10J-O73 JEAN ft SCHAUF 

5* .08 17911 W CRASS LAKE RO 
Ol-JL-203-OBO TODD HALEY 

58,56 27967 W GRASS LAKE RO 
01-31.-2O3-1 10 TODD HALEY 

99.50 27200 W SUNSET AV 
01-31.-203-111 TODD HALEY 

96,60 27196 W SUNSET AV 
OI-3L-203-H3 TODD HALEY 

58.56 27180 w SUNSET AV 
01-3^-203-1 II. fOOO HALEY 

58.56 27178 W SUNSET AV 

ai-JL-203-H5 T ° 00 H ' LEr 

. 117,06 27176 W SUNSET AV 
01-3*- 206-006 FAITH R CALVERT 

.557.16 38727 n LAKE ST 
01-36-206-007 fAITH R CALVERT 

711,02 38723 H LAKE ST 
Ot-3*-2O6-O08 FAITH R CALVERT 

A8.30 3B717 H LAKE ST 



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FOX LAKE 60020 
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SPRING GROVE £0081 
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SPRING CROVE 60061 
SPUING GROVE 60O3 1 
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fOX LAKE 60020 
SPRING GROVE 60031 



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Hit. 06 27001 W SUNSET AV 
1-31.-30 l-OOA THOHAS E A JENNIFER M OAUFFEl 

96.31 38*52 N 6TH AV 
Ol-3*-303-OO* RICHARD H A MARTINA P EILER 

192.62 38*53 H 5TH AV , 
0|-3*-303-005 RICHARD H A MARTINA P EILER 

. 192.62 36**1 N 5TH AV 
01-31-303-006 JACK E ROCHE .. 

931-55 36*33 H STH AV 
OL31.-303-OO7 JACK £ ROCHE 
1 232.30 38*25 N 5TH AV 

01-JL- 305-02* RESIDENTIAL INVESTOR'S CORP 

1*2.7* 39*07 N 3RD AV 
01_3l._3C6-003 WILL I AH I THERESA KENT 

257 .'BO 38*71 N PRIMROSE PATH 
01 -3*-] 10-001 SCOTT A AMY LEWIS 

22*..*6'2758l V ROUE AV - 
0t-3*-3l0-O02 SCOTT A ANY LEWIS 

2,253,8* -27591 W ROWE AV 
01-3L-310-003 SCOTT A AMY LEWIS 

190. BO 17601 W ROUE AV 
01-3*- 3 10-0 10 PAUL W I HELEN R SXOCSTAOM ' 

89.32 38361 H OAUN CIR EA.ST 
OI-3*-3IO-OI2 COUHTY OF LAXE. TRUSTEE 

101.00 383*3 N DAWN CIR EAST 
OI-3U3I 1-006 AKCMACHt L0P.E2 

-101.02 38)87 N BITTERSWEET PL 
OI-3*-3M-007 AKOHACHI LOPEZ 

95- *0 38377 H BITTERSWEET PL 
OI-3*-)l2-OI) CATHERINE MARCHETTI ■ 

397.62 38329 N PRIMROSE PATH 
01-3*-3l2-Oi* CATHERINE nARCHETTI 

1.6*1.30 38325 H PRIMROSE PATH 
01-3*-3l*-OI2 COUNTY OF LAKE, TRUSTEE 

191,62 38366 N 5TH AV 
OI-3*-3l8-OOI DIANE A GARRY 

572.6* 27719 W ROWE AV 
01-3L-325-027 ROBIN n HISCHAN 

2,392.92 38169 N 3RD AV 
O1-3L-327-O09 GEORGE F A MARTHA J BALFE 
1,139.72 27576 W LAKE SHORE OH 
OI-35-IO3-OOI DAVID E A PAULA 5 WHITE 

163.86 26735 w BROWN AV 
01-35-103-002 DAVID E A PAULA S, WHITE 

163,86 26729 W BROWN AV 
OI-35-IO3-OO3 DAVID £ A PAULA S WHITE 

163,86 26721 W BROWH AV 
01-35-103-00* DAVID ft PAULA S WHITE _ 

163.86 26713 W BROWN AV 
0I-35-I03-O05 DAVID £ A PAULA S WHITE 

163.86 26701 W BROWN AV 
OI-35-IO3-OO9 ALLEN YURCIL 

163,66 26665 W BROWN AV 
OI-35-I03-OI3 DONALD T BERGL 

163. 86 2673* W STONECATE DR. 
OI-35-I03-OIB COUNTY OF LAKE, TRUSTEE 
I63.86 26688 W STONEGATE DR 
01-35-105-001 ROBERT A WELOON 

31.89 26.873 W STONEGATE OR 
01-35-105-00 7 BANK Of NORTHERN ILLINOIS 

87.32 26837 W STONEGATE OR 
01-35-105-037 BANK OF NORTHERN ILLINOIS 

3 7.32 26806 W KLONDIKE AV . 
Q|-)5-l|O-033 JAMES A ILA SAVERINO 

178,93 3B516 N HILLTOP AV 
01-35-1 10-03*. HARRY R OAVJS 

1,661.6* 26612 W MICHIGAN BLVD 
01-35-1 10-035 JAMES A ILA SAVERINO 

2.331.62 26580 W MICHIGAN BLVD 
01-35-200-00* MATTHEW t SHARON WONG 

2,669.12 38796 H OREXEL BLVD 
01-35-201-001 HARRY £ NELSON 

163.86 26*81 W BROWN AV 
01-35-201-002 HARRY E HEtSON 

163.86 26*77 w brdun av 
01-35-201-006 ALLEN YURGIL 

163,86 26*39 w brown av - 
01-35-202-0*2 WALTER A t DEBORAH L MGIAL 

2. 80*. 53 2601] w CALHOUN AV 
01-35-103-001 JtFfERY t ROHNDA L TAIN 

176.35 26120 W LELAHD AV 
0I-35-203-O02 JEffERY D I ROHNDA I FAIN ' 

. 127.88 26093 W LELAND AV 
01-35-205-01! PHILLIP A A JANICE V FALSON 

163.86 26LSO W HARLEM AV 
0I-J5-2OS-O0B PAUL DOLIN , 

163. 86 26*2*1 W HARLEM AV 
0I-35-211-O05 MATTHEW ( SHARON WONG 

103.90 36818 H OREXEL BLVO 
01-35-213-028 CARL R I CATHY J OUlifflUNO 

205.52 38628 N OREXEL BLVO 
01-35-2 1 3-023 CARL R DUNFRUHD 

205.52 3862* N OREXEL BLVO ' 
01-35-2 I 3-0 JO CARL R I CATHY. J OUNfRUND 

1,566.8* 38622 N OREXEL BLVD 
01-35-2 1 *-COi WALTER A A DEBORAH L HQ2AL 

665.16 2601* w CALHOUN AV 
01-35-303-016 ESTHER M MAZAR 

2,*20.U 26661 W MICHIGAN BLVD 
01-35-306-027 LAURA E fflOHMEIER 

2,161.88 3B31* N LAKESIDE PL 
OI-35-30*-06) JEffREY w'BERCHTOLO 

352. 28 26691 W WOODLAND AV 
01-35-30A-09! ARTHUR f HOLPUCH 

1*3.20 266)0 W BENES RD 
OI-35-305-006 ROBERT J A BETTY A STEISKAL 

l,*6*.g6 26673 W ASTOR ST 
02-O3-30O-O09 ARTHUR P A ALANNA PQIRIER 

1.368.7* *3033 N DEEP LAKE RD 
02-01.-302-0 1* RICHARO K A JOAN n LEUKHARDT 

1.762.39 171 BRIOCEWODO OR 
02-OL-3O2-O** NORMAN HIEttO 

2.022.22 109 MEADOW CT 
02-0*-302-O57 STEPHEN t ELIZABETH J HOSEK 

*.9*9.96 37* ABBEY LH 
02-05-300-0*7 SHAWN t PLANA CARSTfHSEN 

5. 17*. 70 505 NORTH AV 
O2-O5-300-O57 SHAWN ( PLANA CARSTENSEN 

20*. 9* NORTH AV 
02-05-306-030 KARIH E MAHAR 

3,0*1.92 *S7 JOREN TRL 
O2-C5-*0t-O08 tHOHAS M A HEATHER L LESCHER 

1*.91 10* LAKE CT 
O2-O5-*OI-053 DENNIS J NORTON 
5.82 303 HILL CT 
02-O5-L0I-O5* DENNIS J A'BILLIE L HORTON 

17.66 302 HILL CT 
02-O5-*07-051 C SUCH L SUCH ' 

I.M8.2S 29* BRIOGEUDOD DR 
O2-O5-*09-O13 JERRY K A ELIZABETH 5 AEDrEAM 

i.*2*.*e *n tmcHwooo or 

O2-O5-*O9-026 S GOAZELNIK S LAYNE 

1.535.1.6 276 SUNSET LN 
OJ.45-110-00* ERNEST L FRAHKS 

l.*89.22 *62 LINDEN LH 
02-05-* 12-038 ARNOLD L WENCKA 

79*. 66 512 MAPLEWOOO DR 
02-05-* 17-02* NORA J JOHNSEN, TRUSTEE UTO 1-26-93 

767-86 1*5 NORTH AV 
02-0 5-* 17-02 5 NORA J JOHNSEN, TRUSTEE UTO 1-26-73 

1*7-30 139 NORTH AV 
02-0 7-1 Ot-OU' MICHAEL G MCMAHON 

*, 853.00 872 TIFFANY FARMS RD 
02-07-100-00* JOHN H t VANESSA S PROCTOR 

3,530.08 *Z7Z9 N TIFFANY RD 
02-07-300-016 OAK BROOK MANAGEMENT CORP 

3,098.60 2*965 W MWY 173 
01-07-300-035 MIDWEST TRUST SERVICE, INC. TR 9*-*7-t750 

919.22 792 HUY 173 
02-07-300-036 MIDWEST TRUST SERVICE. INC. TR gt-7-4750 

932.32 796 W MWY 173 
O2-O7-30O-O37 fllOWEST TRUST SERVICE. INC. TR g*_7-6750 

932.32 796 w hwy 173 
02-07-300-038 RICHARD L 9AUMGARHTER 
*,S1*.I0 800 W HWY 173 
•O2-O?-*OO-0O7 THE MONEY STORE INVESTMENT CORPORATION 
JO5.08 2**70 W HWY t73 
Ol-O7-*OD-008 THE HONEY STORE INVESTMENT CORPORATION 

16,772.** 880 W TIFFANY RO 
02-O7-*00-O09 THE MONEY STORE IHVESTHtNT CORPORATION- 

377.2* 860 W TlFfANY RO 
02-08-109-022 MICHAEL O'COHNELL 

*,072-*6 125 CHERI LH 
02-08-201-012 JULIE A ROBINSON 

1.73*. 52 27* NORTH AV 
02-08-20*-O19 JOSEPH J SLABOSZ 

*, 162-52 511 LONGVIEW OR 
02-08-305-011 RICHARD STRYJEWSXI 
2.331.08 *BI ORCHARO ST 
02-08-306-031 FREO t PAT STAKL 

911.60 925 IAIN ST 
02-08-307-036 ADIJA A ILHICA ALIJOSKi 

56.3I CHANNEL LAKE RD 
02-08-307-0*9 AOUA A ILHIGA ALIJOSKI 

238.55 930 IAIN ST 
02-08-307-051 AOUA A IIMUA ALIJOSKI 

1,926. *6 932 MAIN ST - 
02-08-307-052 AOUA A ILMIJA ALIJOSKI 

318,)9 93* HAIN ST 
01-08-306-012 GARY J QUfOEHrELD 

1.A91.7* 503 NABER AV 
02-03-310-0)6 WAYNE R t TAM1 H HAAS 
1,17*. 36 9B9 VICTORIA ST 



AHTIOCH 600O2 

SPRING GROVE 60081' 

SPRINC GROVE 60081 

SPRING GROVE 60031 

SPRING GROVE 600B1 

SPRING GROVE £0081 

SPRINC GROVS 60081 

SPRING GROVE 60081 

SPRING GROVE 6008 1 

SPRING CROVE-iOOSI 

SPRING GROVE £008l 

SPRING GROVE 60081 

SPRING GROVE 60061 

SPAING GROVE 60061 

SPRING CROVE 60061 

SPRING GROVE 60081 

SPRING GROVE 60081 

SPRING GROVE 60081 

SPRINC GROVE 6OC81 

SPRINC GROVE 60081 

SPRING CROVE 60081 

ANTIOCH 60002 

AHTIOCH 60002 

ANTIOCH 6O002 

AHTIOCH 60002 

AHTIOCH 60002 

ANTIOCH 60002 

ANTIOCH 6000 2 

AHTIOCH 60002 



AHTIOCH 6O0O2 
AHTIOCH 60002 
AHTIOCH 60002 
ANTIOCH 60002 
ANTIOCH 60002 
ANTIOCH 60002 
ANTIOCH 60002 
ANTIOCH 60002 
ANTIOCH 60002 
ANTIOCH 60002 



ANTIOCH 60002 



ANTIOCH 60002 

AHTIOCH 60002 

ANTIOCH 60002 

ANTIOCH 60002 

ANTIOCH 60002 

ANTIOCH 6O0O2 

ANTIOCH 60OO2 

ANTIOCH £0002 

AHTIOCH 60002 

AHTIOCH £0002 

AHTIOCH 60002 

ANTIOCH 60001 

AHTIOCH 60002 

ANTIOCH 60002 

ANTIOCH 60002 

AHTIOCH 6O002 

ANTIOCH 60002 

ANTIOCH £0002 

ANTIOCH 60002 

ANTIOCH 60002 

ANTIOCH 60002 

ANTIOCH 60002 

ANTIOCH 60002 

ANTIOCH 60002 

AHTIOCH 60002 

ANTIOCH 60002 I 

ANTIOCH 60002 

ANTIOCH 60002 

ANTIOCH 60002 

ANTIOCH 60002 

ANTIOCH 60002 

AHTIOCH 60002 

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ANTIOCH 60002 

ANTIOCH 60002 

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ANTIOCH 60002 

AHTIOCH 6O0O 2 

AHTIOCH 60002 

AHTIOCH 60002 

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ANTIOCH 60002 

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ANTIOCH 60002 

ANTIOCH 60002 

ANTIOCH 60002 

ANTIOCH 60002 

AHTIOCH 60002 

AHTIOCH 60002 

AHTIOCH 60002 

ANTIOCH 60002 



02-O8-Jl'l*J30t DAVID E * JOANNE S HOEH 

66.63 959 Ml H, ST • ■ ANTIOCH 60002 

O2-48-3M-02I CART L I KATHLEEN A CYBUL 

3.352.5*^-339. IDA AV ANTIOCH 60002 

02-08-3 1 J-006' JAMES A JAMIE HALEY 

2.0*4.20 1017. OSMOND AV ANT I OCH . 60002. 

02-O8-60O-OI7. KENNETH H SCHRlBNER 

1,073.*2 151 DEPOT ST AHTIOCH 60002 

02-08-*02-002"JOH~N R ( RUTH E ARMSTRONG 

V *06,70 831 RINEAR RO ' " ANTIOCH 60002 

02-09-101-021 VILLAGE OF AHTIOCH 

.'.1,669.** NETHERLANDS OR ANTIOCH 60002 

02-09-101-050 VILLAGE OF AHTIOCH 

■ I.603.L8 OLD MILL TRL ANTIOCH 60002 

01-09-300-408 NELLIE N CALMELL 

2.339.90 *2363 N CENTER ST . AHTIOCH 60002 

O2-IO-3OI-OO5 GRAND PREMIER TR. 695H31 

.. 368. 36 SSIilflCH HOLLOW DR '," AHTIOCH 600O2 
O2-IO-3OI-OO6 GRAND PREMIER TR. ,6951132 

576.60 563 BIRCH HOLLOW DR AHTIOCH 60002 

02-10-301-007 CRAND PREMIER TR. &95M32 

360. *0 553 BIRCH HOLLOW OR AHTIOCH 60001 

•02- 1 0-30 1 -00 8 GRAND PREMIER TR. 69SM32 

352.36 5*3 BIRCH HOLLOW OR ANTIOCH 60001. , 

02-10-301-009 CRAND PREMIER TR. 695MJ1 

. 351.36 533'BIRCH HOLLOW DR ANTIOCH £0002 

0*2-10-302-003 GREGORY A t KATHLEEN MILLER 

16,653.20 673 »IRCH HOLLOW DR AHTIOCH 60002. 

02-10-302-009 CRAND PREMIER TR. 695 H 32 

372.38 580 HIDDEN CREEK DR AHTIOCH 60OO2 

02-10-302-01* CFUND'PRCniEf) TR. £951132 

380. *0 650 BIRCH HOLLOW OR 4. AHTIOCH 60002 
02-10-302-017 XATHCON PROPERTIES Of AMERICA INC 

•1*8.10 720 BIRCH HOLLOW OR ANTIOCH 60O02. 

02-10-303-001 GRAHO PREMIER TR. 695M32 

368.36 560 BIRCH HOLLOW OR AHTIOCH 60002 

02-10-303-001 GRAND PREMIER TR. 635M32 

368,36 596 BIRCH HOLLOW OR AHTIOCH 60002 

O2-IO-303-OO5 CRAND PREMIER TR. 6951 132 

388.36 57S HIDDEN CREEK DM ANTIOCH 60O02 

O2-IO-303-OO6 GREGORY A KATHLEEN MILLER 

. 1.301.66 595 HIDDEN CREEK SR ANTIOCH 60002 

O2-1O-303-OO7 GRAND PREMIER TR. 695M32- 

603.38 617 HIDDEN CREEK DR- AHTIOCH 60002 

O2-I3-IOI-OO6 HUBERT L MASON 

79*. 17 *I865 N TAMMI TEH AHTIOCH 60002 

02-13-IOI-OH BARRY. H BOCHES 

6,20*. 16 61696 M 1 PEDERSEH OR AHTIOCH 60002 

02-16-302-006 STEVEN A (SUSAN A LAZANSKY 

163.12 22569 V.HWY 173 AHTIOCH 60002 

02-I6-A0O-O05 JEFfREY-A CADY - 

5*6.22 LI091 N DEEP LAXE RD ANTIOCH 6000; 

02-17-101-0*8 RUTH WHITE 

6.919.1* VICTORIA ST ANTIOCH 60001 

02-17-105-001 MICHAEL J A MARGARET SEXTOH 

*. 532.1* 250 HWY 173 AHTIOCH 60003 

02-17-201-00* GENEVIEVE MULHEREN 

' 1,816,62 1105 BISHOP ST - AHTIOCH 60003 

02-17-301,-031 JOSEPH A CHARLOTTE PENNINGTON 

365.90 *I030 N 3RD ST AHTIOCH 60002 

O2-I7-307-O35 HICKAEL A ALICE K WEGENER 

2.*37<30 23730 W BEACH GROVE RO AHTIOCH 60002 

02-I7-*00-029 EOWARO t MARY LITCHMELO 

1.502.11 21100 W GRIMM RO • ANTIOCH 60001 

02-18-103-0*3 STATE BANK Of AHTIOCH TR 89-132 

159.** 660 EDELWEISS DR ANTIOCH 60002 

OI-1B-206-OII LESLIE A BELOO 

3.756.80 1267 (OGtVATER LH AHTIOCH 60002 

02-18-302-026 RICHARD H A BARBARA L LENCVENI1 

*, 616, 3* 1380 REDWING OR ANTIOCH 60002 

02-l8-*06-OOB CASEY E ( DEHISE O.FARRELL 

999.12 1**0 HEROH DR . ANTIOCH 60002 

02-18-*06-O09 MARKUS KtTEL 

5.251.71 1*** HEROH DR AHTIOCH 60002 

02-lB-*06-OIO ADAM X ( PATRICIA J ZAKROCZTMSKf 

5,608.7* 1**6 HEROH OR AHTIOCH 60002 

O1-19-2OO-019 AROEN W HANSEN 

1,862.18 *05*6 N PRAIRIE AV ANTIOCH 60002 

02-19-106-005 fLORA r A DONALD R PITTMAH 

639. £6 60675 H BLACK OAK AV ANTIOCH 60001 

OI-2O-IOO-OO6-OO2I DANIEL A JENNIFER A GREEN 

167.90 236*9 W IEACH CROVE RO ANTIOCH 60002 

02-2O-IOO-OI* DANIEL ( JENNIFER A GREEN 

2,*0I,I6 237*5 W TIERNEY DR ANTIOCH 60002 

02-20-103-OtO DANIEL ( JENNIFER GREEN 

2.653. *2 238*8 W SARAH CT ' ANTIOCH 60002 

01-20-300-027 OORU * LIOIA M ANORDNIC 

261.89 23300 W LAKE SHORE DR ' ANTIOCH 60002 

02-20-202-001 LINDA CATANIA 

993.1* 23100 W LAKE SHORE OR AHTIOCH 60002 

02-20-205-0*7 PATRICIA A SWANSOH 

1,*38.96 23311 w LAKE SHORE DR ANTIOCH 60002 

02-20-206-003 JOHN R A SHARON L STEELE 

l.*97.90 *0720N HWY 83 AHTIOCH 60002 

02-20-300-027 COUNTY Of LAKE. TRUSTIE 

3*. 32 *0267 N FOX RUN LN AHTIOCH 60002 

01-20-305-00* ROBERT /A MELISSA A ClFUGLIO 

2.180.55 10319 N BALD EAGLE RO AHTIOCH 60002 

02-10-*00-002 DONALD W HUEBNER 

990.31 *0*91 N LAMBERT OR AHTIOCH 60001 
02-:0-*31-O19 STATE BANK Of .AHTIOCH TR 88-108 

1,576.69 *0173 n kwy 83 ANTIOCH 60002 

02-10-L02-O07 IUBEL M BUBEL W BU1EL N BUBEL 

327.80 *0387 h lambCRT OR AHTIOCH 60002 

03-20-L01-008 BUBEL M BUBEL W BUBEL N BUBEL 

320.32 *038l H LAMBERT DR ANTIOCH 60002 
03-20-AO2-OO9 BUBEL M 9UBEL W BUBEL N BUBEL 

1,961.82 *037l H LAMBERT DR ANTIOCH 60002 

02-20—02-OJl JOHH A JULIA ACTIPIS 

2.817.20 23360 W CRASS LAKE RO ANTIOCH 60002 

02-20-*03-O06 ELIZABETH E SIMONS 

I. 195- 17 23072 W VILLA RICA RO ANTIOCH 60002 

02-2I-I03-OO2 MICHAEL A SANDRA SUMMERS 

*l*. 17 22980 W LAKE SHORE DR ANTIOCH 60002 

02-2I-2O3-O35 HENRY FRANK A ELLA S IARDICXI 

1.211.6* 2218* W GREENE LN * ANTIOCH £0002 

02-21-203-036 HENRY fRANK A ELLA S IAROCCKI 

l**.*B 22177 W GREENE LN ANTIOCH £0002 

02-2I-203-O36 HEHR* TRANK A ELLA S BARDECKI 

100.2* 22161 W ORCHARD LN ANTIOCH £0002 

02-21-209-015 STEVEN J A VALERIE RAMIC 

1.753-25 21236 W PINEVIIW OR ANTIOCH 60002 

02-21-209-016 STEVEN J A VALERIE RAMIG 

103-21 2222* W PIHCVIEW DR • ANTIOCH 60002 

02-21-209-021 FRANK I STASZAK 

1.767-58 .22172 W PINEVIEW OR ANTIOCH 60002 

O2-21-2I0-O06 REIO W REUTtlL 

270.88 22031 w SPRUCE OR ANTIOCH 60002 

01-21-210-009 REID W REUTILL 

63.10 22033 W SPRUCE DR - AHTIOCH 60002 

01-21-210-010 REID W REUTILL 

68.10 21011 W SPRUCE ON AHTIOCH 60002 

03-21-300-011 THE MOODY CHRUCH 

2,***.l* 22955 W VILLA RICA RO AHTIOCH 60002 

02-11-301-02* MARILYN BOWEN 

2,167.2* 22670 W LOON LAKE BLVO ANTIOCH 60002 

02-21-302-011 B GARNER F WATERS 

796.92 L0360 N SHAOT LANE OR ANTIOCH 60002 

02-2I-AOO-035-OOIO LAURENCE A A SUSAN J RYAN 

2.239.76 ' *0II6 N DEEP LAKE RD ANTIOCH 6000] 

02-2I-AOO-03S-0011 LAURENCE A A SUSAN J NVAH 

530-29 *01I6 H DEEP LAKE RD AHTIOCH 60001 

01-2l-*0i-033 COUNTY OF LAKE, TRUSTEE 

211.6* 22331 w VIRELL'DR AHTIOCH 60001 

01-2 1 -40 3-0 19 DONALD L PARKS, TRUSTEE A OANTE PARKS UTO 9-15-9* 

117-78 121*8 W CALVIN DR AHTIOCH 60002 

OI-2I-L03-O20 OONALD L PARKS, TRUSTEE ( DANTE PARKS UTO 9-15-9* 

117.78 22136 V CALVIN OR ANTIOCH 60002 

02-2l-*03-o:i DONALD L PARKS. TRUSTEE A OANTE PARKS UTO 9-15-9* 

90S.fi* 22130 W CALVIN DR. AHTIOCH £0002 

02-2 1-1.03-022 DONALD L PARKS. TRUSTEE A DANTE PARKS UTO 9-15-9* 

167.66 22170 W CALVIN OR ANTIOCH 60002 

02-2I-AOS-023 COUNTY Or LAKl, TRUSTEE 

127.78 12086 W SARANA DR ANTIOCH 60002 

02-21-A05-O2* COUHTY Of LAKE. TRUSTEE 

127-78 21060 W SARANA OR ANTIOCH 60002 

O2-ll-*05-O15 COUNTY OF LAKE, TRUSTEE 

U7.73 11071 W SARANA OR ANTIOCH 60002 

02-2 l-*05-026 COUHTY OF LAKE. TRUSTEE 

127.78 22066 W SARANA OR ANTIOCH 60002 

02-1I-105-O27 COUHTY OF LAKE, TRUSTEE 

117-76 2205B W SARANA OR ANTIOCH 60002 

02-21-*0$-O28 COUNTY OF LAKE. TRUSTEE 

127.78 220*6 W SARAHA OR AHTIOCH 60002 

O2-21-L05-029 COUHTY OF LAKE, TRUSTEE 

127.78 22032 W SARANA OR . ANTIOCH 60002 

01-1MD7-OI6 LOUIS A SINT1NA ANT0NACC1 

127.78 22215 u VIRELL DR ANTIOCH 60002 

02-2 l-J.07-0 1 7 LOUIS A SANTINA ANTONACCI 

127.78 21121 W VIRELL OR ANTIOCH 60002 

02-2l-*06-007 COUNTY Or LAKE, TRUSTEE 

63.91 11135 V VIRELL DR AHTIOCH 60002 

02-2l-*OB-0 29 ERNEST H A 1REHE S NOVAK 

511.86 22066 W LOON OR AHTIOCH 60002 

02-2I-109-O10 PAUL K KOPTERSKI 

*85.** 22327 W LOOK DR ' AHTIOCH 6O00Z 

02-2I-*09-OI1 PAUL K KOPTERSKI 

95.88 21311 W LOOH OR ANTIOCH 60002 

02-2I-AO9-OI5 COUNTY Or LAKE, TRUSTIE 

127,78 32271 W LOON OR ANTIOCH 60001 



4 

i 

I 
C 



(Continued on next page) 



1 




November! 7, -2000 



COMMUNITY 



Lakeland Newspapers/ A1 5 




-tasting party marks 
anniversary of home store 



By BRENDA BAUIM-BEITSCHER 
Staff Reporter 



"What could be better than an evening of 
wine, women and fudge?" laughed Nancy Pe- 
ters, as she described the concept behind a 
wine-tasting party. 

"We're celebrating our second year of 
business," said the co-owner of Your Home 
Interiors Ltd., a home decorating store in 
Lake Villa. 

Last year, Peters and her partner, Kay 
Chiappetta, invited only established cus- 
tomers—but this year, tney opened their 
invitation-only party to anyone who had 
signed the shop's guest book during the 
year. 

About 40 people visited the shop for the 
party. The lights were lowered, the major il- 
lumination coming from candles liberally 
placed around the store. 

The theme *of home-like hospitality was 
carried through at a sumptuous buffet of hors 
d'ocuvres and sweets — accompanied by a 
selection of five wines, provided by the Glunz 
family winery in Grayslake. 

"The fudge came from Something 
Sweet," Peters noted. "We want to treat 
everyone who comes to our store like royal- 
ly." 

Apparently, the approach has succeeded. 
Since the business opened in September 
1999, customers have come to the store, 
mostly because "of an extremely positive 
word-of-mouth reputation. • 

Lake Villa resident Carolyn Bartlett, a 
well-established customer, attended the par- 
ty with her daughter Rebecca and niece 
Colleen. Colleen, who had been invited by 
another regular customer, Julie Nielsen, 
bought several small i terns, al thou gh she had 



not intended to buy anything on this visit, her 
first time in the store. 

"I'll be coming back here with more peo-' 

* pie," she said. 

Carolyn, who works at Central Baptist 
Children's Home (CBCH), made a point of 
mentioning that last year the store donated a 
Christmas tree to CBCH. ' 

Part of what makes the store so attractive 
to people is the ambiance, as well as the 
unique items on display. 

"I love the store and the way everything is 
laid out in eye-catching themes," said 
Waukegan resident Minerva Vega, who was 
accompanied by her sister, "My sister moved 

• to Painted Lakes, and she told me about the 
store," said Vega. 

. "We try to find items not sold anywhere 
else," Peters explained. "We ask vendors if 
anyone else is selling the same thing locally r 
and if they are, we don't'take it. We want our 
customers to find things here tHey won't find 
atWaccamaw." ' 

Peters and Chiappetta, who had been 
next door neighbors for 10 years in Grayslake, 
joined forces in starting the business in spite 
of their differing tastes in decor. 

"We live in the same subdivision, in the 
same model of house, but they look com- 
pletely different," said Peters, who described 
her personal home style -as primitive, while 
her partner described her style as more con- 
temporary. 

A high level of customer satisfaction 
comes from the selection of special item's of- 
fered at the shop. Customers can find every- 
thing from window treatments and wall-cov- 
erings to candles, wall plaques and other dec- 
orative items, as well as a small but eclectic 
assortment of special food kerns, suitable for 
gift-giving. 



LOCAL DIGEST 



Library donations 
accepted 

The library is especially in need of Antioch 
telephone directories from 1900-1980, and An- 
tioch or Lake County city directories or farmer 
directories. Also needed are materials about 
Antioch or Lake County schools, churches, 
companies and organizations. 

Donations are evaluated in the same man- 
ner as items purchased by the library. Items 
should be in excellent condition, and of inter- 
est to library patrons. 

The library is happy to accept other donat- 
ed books, except for textbooks, magazines or 
Reader's Digest condensed books. 

Donated books may be added to the li- 
brary collection, or may be put in the book sale 



as space permits. 



Christmas tree farm 
opens 

The Lake Cuchicachi Tree Farm opens for 
the holiday season on Nov. 24 from 9 a.m.-4 
p.m. and will remain open every Saturday and 
Sunday through Dec. 23. 

While those in search of the perfect tree are 
required to choose and cut their own, the farm 
offers free shaking and baling, plus free cider, 
hot chocolate and cookies. 

Prices range from $40-$75, depending on 
size and type. 

The farm is located one-quarter rriile east 
of Rte.'45 on State Line Rd. in Antioch. 



PERM.INDNUM/ NAME/ 

AMOUNT / PROPERTY LOCATION ADDRESS 

(Continued from preceding page) 



0Z-1I-10J-016 COUNTY OF LiKt. TRU&TU 

127.78 12HS v LOOM OR 
01-ll-*0J-0 17 COUNTY OF UKt, TRUSTlt 

127.78 12257 W 10CN ON 
0i-2 1-109-0)1 qilAUTY PROPtflT 

127. 7» 22272 u lit OR 
02-1 1-41 1-Qlh PIT t SUt M«H 

)l.?t 101)1 H 00NM.D.DR-. 
01-2 i-U 1-015 P»T t SUE RYtN 

' Jl .94 1.0129 N OONUD OR 
Q1-2J-W-O0&-O0I0 HTTY ANN KUJMINSM 
a ■ S.IJI.&t 201.63 u niLLCR RD 

02-23-tOO-OOfr-OOtl (ETTY ANN, KUJ«V1N!KI 

ISO. 52 20L6) V niLLIR RB 

Ol-Jk-100-OOUOOIO MTtHLttM USWLUR 



tS LTO PARTNERSHIP 



I.W2.JI. 



IJ3II w rtlLUR RO 



O2-2W-3O0-OOUOO II lATHLUM USHIUEK 



02-2^-300-01 J-00 I 
$1.20 



15811 W nlU.tR RO 
MTHKEN USflllltR 
I93kj W I1IUIR RO 



lhTI0ft 60002 
ANTIOCH 60002 
ANTIOCH £0002 
ANTIOCH 6OO02 
ANTIOCH 60002 
ANTIOCH 60002 
ANTIOCH 60002 
ANTIOCH 60002 
ANTIOCH 60002 
ANTIOCH 60002 



STATE OF ILLINOIS ) 

I ss 

COUNTY OF LAKE 1 



I, Robflrt SUdmof*, hereby certify that ' «n County Treasurer end 
Ex-Oflicio County Collector ol the County of Lake, In the State of Illinois. 
end at such the keeper of the record* of tard of lice and that the foregoing 
Is a lift of delinquent lands and lota upon which taxes remain unpaid and 
due for the year of year* 19VO through 1699 both Inclusive together with 
the owner's name, if known, and the amount of tax due thereon. 

Dated at Weukagen, Lake County, Illinois this' 9th day of 
November, AD 2000. 



it page) 



ROBERT SK1DMQRE 
COUNTY TREASURER AND 
EX-0FFIC1O COUNTY COLLECTOR 



Antioch Upper Grade School 
names honor roll students 



The students of the Antioch Upper Grade. . 
School have been named to the honor roll for - 
the first quarter. They are: 

Grades 

Straight 'A' honors 

-Mary Cashmore, Aubrey Dahlem, Alexi 
Florian, Nichole Fremling, William Givens III;' 
Kevin Heffeman,' JUIian Houtz,; Scott Kara- 
giorgas, Kevin Lewis, Lane Matthews,. Brett 
McKenzie, Jennifer- Miranda, Crystal Ro- 
driguez, KatrinaSalas, Amanda Welch, Lisbeth 
Wennstrom," Kathryn Westrate. 
HI gh honors 

Joshua Abramson, Russell Anderson, 
Royce Applegren, Kyle Baird/ Christopher . 
Brown, Kevin Budd, Amanda Burzawa, Caitiin 
Cappitelli, Nathan Carpenter, Brittany 
Carstensen, Kala Conley, Brady Cushman, 
Nathan David, John Dudley, Jessica Fak, Joce- 
lynn Flckbohm, Richard Fisher, Ashley Hart- 
man,' Tiffany Hudson, Alicia Huggler, Cather- 
ine Lancaster, Samantha Mertes; Chelsea . 
Miller, Thomas Miller, Michael Mulcahy, Scott 
Newman, Peter Niles, Lauren Ottinger, Kate- 
lyn Pedersen, Jeremy Pohlman, Trevor Pppp,' 
Catherine Riordan, Cameron Rockey, Eric 
Schwert, Kyle Sisler, Cara Sternberg, David 
Tuttie, Marina VituccL 
Regular honors 

William Blake, . Carolyn Chou, Milena 
CImesa, Sheehan Conner, Michael Dussault, 
Lisa Freeman, Tyler Furlan, Salvatore Galati, 
Beckett Gandolfi, Zachary Goodwiler, Kather- 
ine Green, Rachel Harris, Amanda Hasto, 
Chase Hernandez, Joshua Hertel, Amanda 
Hoban, Bjorn J an arson, Marc KLiesner, James 
Kulidge, Jaime LaFontaine, Corinne Lan- 
deene, Ashley Mehlhorn, Brenna Padgett, 
David Ploss, Ashley Potempa, Ashlee Sher- 
wood, Kyle Siepl.Jason Sippy, James Span- 
nraft, Katie Stelmasek, Brandy Stempien, Ryan ' 
Teague, Ashley Thomas, Kevin Tomasiewicz, 
Adrienne Trumbo, Jose Vazquez, Vanessa Vite, 
Shannon Volling, CuUy Wasllas, Lisa Wells, 
Daniel Wenzeli Rachel Wolf, Melissa Zeman. 

Grade 7 

High honors - 

Joseph Barlow, Kathryn Barnard, Casey 
Bemis", Jenna Carstensen, Patrick Chybowskf, 
Peter Cimpoes, Emily Daus, Brittany Dun- 
leavv; Megan Fitzgerald, Erin Gaynor, Molly 
Grala, Hannah Hagert, Robert Haley, Daryl 
Hallwas, Ellen Hebron, Benjamin Henning, 
Carolyn Hereford, Luke Holm, Stephan Hom- 
baker, Alyssa Johnson, Emily Jorgensen, 
Gretchen KesselJ, Derek Knapp, Helena 
Knbwles, Kaitlyn Komarchuk, Wesley Lau- 
denslager, Sarah Lenkowski, Janie Lichtwalf, 
Erica Lucas, James Majerowicz, Scott McAlo- 
nan, Kelsey McMahon, Aidan Moran, Stephan 
Morgan, Kerrie Nace, Lauren Owens; 'Dah- 
nielle Parpan, Ryan Raetzman, David Shea, 
- Stephan Suhar, Christina Thorby, TarynTid- 
dens, Timothy Verbeke. 
Regular honors 

Krystal Acevedo, Melissa Aim, Jeremy 
Ames, Justin Awkerman, Matthew Barred, 
Carter Bell, Joshua Benner, Gina DiOrio, Ash- 
ley Fini, Raymond Gillen, Justen Hamilton, 
David Hilgenberg, Bianca Jackson, Nicholas 
Johnson! Michael Keblusek, Ryan Kessler, 
Kenneth Morta*g, Samantha Nelson, Benjamin 
OYouhg, JUIian Pish, Kristen Presley, Andrew 
Richardson, Griffin Ross, Keith Salas, Donata 



FREE CIGAR 
FRIDAY'S 




xS^ 




Cigars, Cigarettes 
& Accessories " 

376 Lake St. (next to Antioch Theatre) 

Antioch (847) 838-5334 



, Savino, Sarah Schuler, JoshuaStammich. 

Grades 

Stralglit 'A' honors 

Eric Stahl, Alyssa Anderson, John Barlow, 
Stephanie Brinker, Elizabeth Cacciatore, 
t Alyssa Casey, Katie Collins, Leslie Collins, Jody 
Crivello, Crystal Dallape, Ryan Davis, Gina Flo- 
rian, Laura Gegg, Ryan Gorskj, Kent Green; : 
Kathryn Hofeldt, Nathaniel Hughes, Lindsay 
Keefe, Rachel Kerner, Julieanne Kriens, Ste- 
fanie Leafblad, Melissa Lulofs, Justin Maciuk, 
Elyce Malindzak, Abigail Misic, Zachary Mit- 
suuchl, Melissa Mullan, Andrew Newton, 
Megan Placko, Timothy Racette, Melihda Ren- 
schen, Anna RIndahl, Megan Robinson, Ash- * 
ley Rzysko,' Loren Scarbrough, Peter Scheidt,. 
Lacey Smith, Jessica Turner, Amelia Vinzant, 
Leslie White. 
High honors 

Ashley Anderson, Jacob August, Tracy 
Brannstrom, Katrina Brooke, Trevor Cemey, . 
Ryan Church- Grant comstock, Grace Eid- 
mann, Rachel Finkelberg, Nicholas Flavin, 
Scott Georgeson, KJmberly Gustafson, Derek. 
Hartmann, Amanda Haverick, Kara Heggen, 
Philip" Herout, Nicholas Jefferson, Robert 
Klean, Christine Korkowsld, Josy Koutsoures, 
Elayna Krause, Lisa Long, Rob Nordby, Mary 
O'Connor, Ashley Ovaska, Jeremy Plaza, Eve- 
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NEWSPAPERS 

November 17-23, 2000 



AWARD WINNING CLASSIFIED INSID 



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Section 




COUNTY DIGEST 



SAIN sets meeting 

The Sexual Abuse Intervention 
Network (SAIN) of Lake County has 
announced that registration is now 
being accepted for its fifth annual 
conference, "Revisiting Bridging Sys- 
tems: Spanning Five Years of Progress 
in the Management of Child Sexual 
Abuse Cases in' Lake County." The 
conference is co-hosted byThe Crim- 
inal Justice Institute at the College of 
Lake County, and will take place at 
the 'College of Lake County in 
Grayslake on Nov. 17 from 8:30 a.m.- 
4:30 p.m. 

For more Information and to ob- 
tain a conference brochure and regis- 
tration form, contact Jody Springer, 
chair, conference committee at 548- 
6000 or write to SAIN; P.O. Box 847, 
Grayslake, IL 60030, Attn: lody 

Safety courses 

Following are the snowmobile 
safety courses being offered at vari- 
ous locations from Nov. 13-27. Most 
are free, although' there is an occa- 
sional fee to cover room rental costs. 
Students must attend all sessions of 
listed classes. Call the listed phone 
numbers for reservations. 

Grayslake Park Dlst 

Nov. 18, 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Grayslake Park 
. District, 151 Hawlcy St., Grayslake. Phone 
223-4003. 

take County Forest 

Preserve Dlst, 

Nov. 18, 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Lake County 
Forest Preserve District, 24237 W. Ivan- 
hoe M, Wauconda. Phone 526-0238. 

cue 

Nov. 25, 8 a,m.-5 p.m. College of Lake 
County, ^19351 W. Washington St, 
Grayslake, Phone 543-2022. 




INTELLECTUAL 
PROPERTY VALUES 

Real estate students may 
qualify for scholarships 

SEE PAGE B8 

PURIFICATION 
SYSTEM 

Product cleans up your 
waterways the natural way 

SEE PAGE BIO 



CLC expects expansion to be complete in 2002 



' ByCARELSCHMIDLKOFER 
Staff Reporter 

. The', College' of Lake County 
(CLC) is hoping for the* completion 
of the University Center at their 
Grayslake Campus in early 2002. 

The University Center will be lo- 
cated on Washington Street and 
Lancet Lane situated in the 



Grayslake campus. CLC President, 
Dr. Gretchen Naff; said the location 
was selected specifically to keep the 
center close to the college, but Inde- 
pendent of them as well, by a dis- 
tance between the main campus and 
the center. 

The original construction cost es- 
timates were for $22 million, which 
would include a satellite campus in 



Waukegan. Eleven million dollars 
came from the State of Illinois. 

Not included in this estimate 
was the cost of re-establishing wet- 
lands that would be lost to the new 
development The college is comply- 
ing with requirements that wetlands 
lost in this fashion be restored 1.5 
acres for every acre lost. This money 
must come out of the college's funds. 



Replacement wetland areas are 
underway on- the CLC Grayslake 
campus 

The University Center was 
brought to Lake County to provide 
conveniently located higher educa- 
tion to its residents. Presently, class- 
es are being held throughout the 

Please see CLC /B6 




, i'\~"> *■- ~ -££p%£ f*rg 



- 1- 



Jewish-Polish teens to gather 
for conference at Camp Duncan 



By STEVE PETERSON 
Staff Reporter 




Finishing touches 

Mary Morris, a physical therapy aide at the Midwest Regional Med- 
ical Center in Zion, prepares a room for a rehabilitation patient on 
the fifth floor of the hospital, which has been renovated since a 
plane, piloted by radio personality. Bob Collins, crashed into the 
roof in' February.— Photo by Sandy Bressner ' 



Thirty Jewish and Polish 
teenagers will be sharing a combined 
heritage at a two-day conference at 
Camp Duncan YMCA. 

"This is the first retreat of its kind. 
Camp Duncan is very supportive of 
our cause and is very team-building 
oriented," said Hope Egan, an Inter- 
faith Coalition board member. . 

The sessions wil] begin with a full 
day of activities Dec. 2, from leaving 
Chicago to a stay-over at the Ingle- 
side campsite. Dec. 3 is the second 
day, with more general sessions, and 
small groups, Egan said the weekend, 
is patterned after the Snowball phi- 
losophy. Camp Duncan is*located off 
nte.l2northofRte. 120.' 

"We are very fortunate Jo have 
Lisa Dermon and Zophia Kuklo, a 
Polish woman who was rescued and 
a rescuer tell their stories. Father 
John Cusick and Rabbi Herman 
Schaalman will also speak, and they 
are highly sought-after speakers," 
Egan said. , 



Those being honored have previ- 
ously been recognized by the Israeli 
government for their efforts during 
the Holocaust in Nazi-occupied 
Poland. 

Goals of the weekend are to pro- 
vide a. quality learning experience 
about cultural and religious diversity 
and to establish commonalties be- 
tween the two groups; to promote a 
greater understanding, and to en- 
hance communication among teens 
from both groups; to develop open- 
ness and trust among teens from dif- 
ferent ethnic groups with different 
cultural and socio-economic back- 
grounds. 

The two days are divided into 
general sessions, small groups, chal- 
lenge courses and workshops.. 

Speaker; Chuck Meyers, Facing 
History and Ourselves, Imagination 
Theater, and cooperative games will 
also be offered. . 

Partners in the effort are Inter- 
faith Coalition to Honor Polish Rcs- 

PleoseseeCAMP DUNCAN /B6 



Zion achievement center holds open house 



By CAREL SCHMIDLKOFER 
Staff Reporter 

Northpointe Achievement Cen- 
ter in Zion held an open house to in- 
form and educate the public about 
the services they provide. 

The non-profit vocational and 
residential rehabilitation center has 
been providing services and pro- 
grams for individuals with mental 
and physical disabilities since 1953. 

Booths throughout the center 
displayed programs that are integral 
to the center's operation. 

Northpointe. has programs to 
train physically and mentally-chal- 



lenged individuals to work either on 
the premises of the center or to be 
outsourced to various businesses in 
the community 

In-house employees do assem- 
bly, collating and packaging work. 
There are currently about 185 people 
in the in-house program. 

In-house work is seasonal but 
ongoing. Wdrk is contracted from 
companies from Kenosha, Wis. to 
Morton Grove, 111. Northpointe com- 
petes with the open market as well as 
four other local rehabilitation cen- 
ters for these jobs. 

The outspurcing program placed 
100 people in jobs in 1999. North- 



pointe works with local companies 
to provide employees for work in 
mail services, utility clerks, shipping 
and receiving, among a few positions 
frequently filled, 

Employees are trained at the 
center on all aspects of employment 
from dressing for an interview to 
dealing with teasing from co-workers 
on a job. 

Counseling is offered to both the 
employee and employer to make the 
situation work. 

John Amato, Director of Devel- 
opment, explained how the center 

Please see OPEN HOUSE IB6 



Meeting focuses 
on e-commerce 

ByCARELSCHMIDLKOFER 
Staff Reporter 



E-commerce and economic 
trends were the focus of the Lake 
County Partners' second annual 
meeting November 14. • 

Chairman Tom Schwartz pre- 
sented a summary of the partner- 
ship's achievements and goals at the 
breakfast meeting to member com- 
panies. 

Two guest speakers addressed 

Please see E-COMMERCE / D6 



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B2 /Lakeland Newspapers 



COUNTY 



November 1 7, 2000 



YMCA Gamp Duncan plans winter camp, other activities 



Plan early for the holiday fun. Registration 
is now open for YMCA Camp Duncan's Winter 
Camp. Sledding, downhill skiing, games, ice - 
skating, roller skating, tubing, crafts and indoor 
campfires are included on the list of activities 
planned for the YMCA's Annual Winter Camp, 
announced Rona Roffey, Camp Director of . 
YMCA Camp Duncan. 

"Dec. 27-30th marks the dates for the 24th 
annual Winter Camp for boys and girls 7-17 
years old," Roffey said. Camp Duncan's Winter 
Camp has heated cabins, indoor plumbing, 
tasty nutritional meals and a huge lodge with a 
warm cozy fireplace. Winter Camp is held at 
YMCA Camp Duncan near Fox Lake. Rona Rof- 
fey directs a staff of trained college students 
and teachers; who supervise the campers at all 
times, "The same staff who made the summer 



program so successful at Camp Duncan, also 
directand lead our Winter Camp," Roffey said. 

"Children often get; bored oyer the holi- 
days, our wiritercamp is a fun alternative at a 
reasonable cost. Our safety" record is excellent 
because the campers are well supervised by ex- 
perienced staff," Roffey stated. . 

For more information, call Rona at 546- 
8086. 

Kids day out program 

YMCA Camp Duncan's Kids Day Out of 
school program offers children in Lake and 
McHenry Counties, ages 5-12, a safe and fun 
place to spend their days off of school. 

Each scheduled Kids Day Out date pro- 
vides a full day of quality camp programming 
under the directsupervision of highly qualified, 



Join Us For A Thanksgiving Day Buffet 






m 



featuring ^ 



\> 



November 23, 2000 * 12 Noon to 6pm 

Roast Turkey & Dressing, Roast Pork & Gravy, Polish Sausage & . 

Sauerkraut, Italian Sausage & Peppers, Baked Mostaccioli, Cranberry 

Sweet Potatoes, French Style Green Beans, Mashed Potatoes. 

Assorted Desserts and Sweet Table 

Reservations Suggested - Call 847-395-9330 



participative, enthusiastic, caring and trained 
college-aged counselors. Each child's camp ex- 
perience will include a variety of well planned 
and age appropriate activities such as sports 
and games, arts and crafts, camp songs, 
archery, outdoor education, adventure pro- 
grams, and lots, lots more. 

"As a full facility day and residential camp 
on 400 acres, our camp property lends itself 
to a variety of exciting indoor and outdoor ac- 
tivities; no other Kids Day Out day camp pro- 
gram in the area can offer the variety of pro- 
gramming or the convenient hours for such 
an affordable price," stated Colleen Foley, 
program director. The program begins each 
day at 8 a.m. and concludes at A p.m. Parents 
have the options of taking advantage of ex- 
tended care from 7 a.m.-6 p.m. at no addition- 
al charge. 

Kids Day Out programs are offered on all 
the dates listed below. Registration is now 
open. The cost for each day off is $24 per child 
for members of the YMCA and $29 for non- 



members. Parents may select one date or mul- 
tiple dates to accommodate their schedules. 
Space is'available and registrations are handled 
on a "first come, first served" basis. Once a par- 
ticular date fills, waiting lists are established, 

For complete program and registration in- 
formation, call Colleen Foley at YMCA Camp 
Duncan at 546-8086 or stop in at YMCA Camp 
Duncan, 32405 N. Hwy. 12, Ingleside. . 

Look at your children's school calendar to 
see what days they are off of school 

YMCA Camp Duncan provides program 
on the following days: 

Week of Thanksgiving: Nov. 20-22 

Winter Break: Dec. 18-22 

Winter Break Dec. 26-29 

Winter Break: Jan. 2-5, 2001 

Martin Luther King Jr Day: Jan. 25, 2001 

Lincoln's Birthday: Feb. 12, 2001 , 

President's Day: Feb. 19, 2001 

Casmir Pulaski Day: March 5, 2001 

Spring Break: March 26-30, 2001 • 

Friday, April 13, 2001 



■ 



■ 






\- 



Local Scouts heard 'round the world 



On 



Bluff Lake W«l 



Your Hosts Joe & Ethel Pechulis 
25276 W. Grass Lake Rd., Antioch, IL 600O2 w--jU f. ! 
847-395-9330 



Umlr IT.I 



(.'»•» I. >kr Hud 



Cr.n.1 Air. 



Over 250 Boys Scouts from the Northeast 
Illinois Council participated in an internation- 
al ham radio event, "Jamboree on the Air," at 
the Van Patten Forest Preserve in Wadsworth, 
Scouts talked to other scouts as far away as 
Spain, Germany, Canada, and Australia. Mem- 
bers of the North Shore Radio Club provided 
amateur radio equipment and the coaching to 
enable scouts to participate int his annual 
world-wide event. 

The "Jamboree on the Air" was held during 
a special district-wide camp out. The radio club 
set up five amateur radio bae stations in tents 
and in a forest preserve shelter. Part of the ex- 
perience was to sec how quickly communica- 
tions could be established as practice for a real 
emergency— but the true purpose of the day 
was just to have fun talking to other scouts all 
over the world. 

"Jamboree on the Air" is sponsored by the 



American Radio Relay League, the official as- 
sociation for amateur radio, and the Interna- 
tional dvisiion.of the Boy Scouts of America. 
Last year over 500,000 scouts shared stories 
with others around the world thanks to the ef- 
forts of ham radio operators. According the Ja- 
cob Fishman, pesident of the North Shore Ra- 
dio Club, "This event introduces young people 
to this intriguing hobby and shows them that 
there arc many wasys to communicate to peo- 
ple around the world— without phone lines." 
North Shore Radio participants were Tim 
McGuirc , KB9QYL (Lake Forest), Jacob Fish- 
man, KF9ZF (Northbrook), Greg Stchling, 
K4JYV (Buffalo Grove). Tom MacFadden, 
KB9WXJ (Glenvjew), Rob Orr, KB9RST (Glen- 
view), Ken Miller, KW91, Zion. Scouts from 
Troop 156 who helped with the event were 
David MacFadden, Kevin Lescht and Peter 
Walton (all from Glenview). 



fj 

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FOR ALL OF YOUR SUPPORT 

Phil Crane, Republican 
Proven, Effective, Leadership 

* 

» 
Paid for by Crane for Congress Committe P.O. Box 8534, Rolling Meadows, IL 60008-8534 Phone: 847-991-7445 



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These area merchants invite you to bring your 
Shopping list to theih for every thing you 11 need during 
tihe ^ft-giving season. Stop by and enjoy the convenience 
arid charm of our downtown Grayslake shopping district. 






LfiS. 12^ 



AWESOME 



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. Awarded 2nd Best 
Nail Salon in the Country! 

Uot^y qrodc dhtnfettcnl. 
flon. 9-3 ■ . 



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143 CcnterSt • Gnyslakc, IL 



(847)543-9300 



The Book Stop 



"Bearly 1 - Used & Rare Books 

Largest Collection of 
Quality Used Books 









in Lake County 



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GREAT GIFTS!! 'H% 

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Thursday 'til sioopm $ 



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Thurs. 'til s 
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Phone: 847-548-2003 



HOURS 

MON-THUBS 11-10 

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(847) 543-8812 

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November 17, 2000 



CLC NOTES 



v.'. ■•:-.- 





Network Cabling Course 

A fast-track course teaching in-demand 
network cabling, skills will be offered by the 
College of Lake County from 6-10 p.m., Mon- 
days, Wednesdays arid Fridays, Nov. 27-Dec. 
15, at the Grayslake Campus. CLC is a Certified 
.Training Facility for this course, a designation 
granted by C-Tech Associates, Inc. 

"Network Gabling-r-The. Physical Layer" 
(computer ID 2750, VST 500-009) provides 
hands-on training in the skills needed to 
terminate, test and troubleshoot' data, 
voice and video network wiring. The cur- 
riculum is'written at a seventh grade read- 
ing level and incorporates problem-solving 
and critical thinking strategies. Students 
who earn a grade of 85 percent or better, 
based on criteria developed by C-Tech As- 
sociates, Inc., will receive C-Tech certifica- 
tion. 

The class size is limited to 10 students. 
The tuition for the course if $108 and the 
student kit is $95. For more information on 
the program, contact Judy Waters at543-2023. 

Egg drop contest 

The popular "Sunny Side Up Egg Drop 
Competition" will be conducted by the CoUege 
of Lake County engineering students on Nov. 
29. The contest, which will begin at 12:30 p.m. 
in the Brandel Court of the Grayslake Campus, 
is designed to give students an opportunity to 
demonstrate.their creativity and engineering 
skills. 

Contestants will be challenged to drop an 
egg from the second floor (about 20 feet down) 
of the Brandel Court without breaking the egg. 
The container holding the egg may be made 
from drinking straws, paper, rubber bands, 
pipe cleaners, string and glue. The lightest de- 
vice that protects the egg from breaking will 
win the competition. 

Three cash awards and other prizes will be 
presented to winners. The entry fee is $2, arid 
the contestants will receive a grade A large egg 
before the contest Although the contest is pri- 
marily designed for engineering students, any- 
one may participate. For information, call the 
engineering division at 543-2044. 

Husband/wife team works 

Paintings and bookworks by Dennis 
Bayuzick, professor of art at the University of 
Wlsconsin-Parkside and his wife, Gabriel a Pet- 
tit, a Kenosha art educator, Will be on display 
through Dec. 16 in the Community Gallery 
of Art at the College of Lake County. 

Bayuzick's work consists of abstract 
paintings that are derived from carefully 
arranged studio setups of diverse objects 
and props. Some of the paintings originat- 
ed as still-life demonstrations or teaching 
examples for his classes and address com- 
positional and technical issues involving 
space, color, design and brushwork. Pet- 
tit's work features collage images, person- 
al photographs and drawings composed 
into warping flexible arrangements. Her 
bookwork consists of three-dimensional 
elements connected onto a painted sur- 
face. 

The gallery hours are 8 p.m.-9 p.m. 
Monday through Friday, 9 a.m.-4:30 p.m. 
Saturday and 1-5 p.m. Sunday. The gallery 
will be closed Nov. 23-26. For information, 
call Steve Jones, exhibit coordinator, 543- 
2240. . . 

Prairie Spirits 
Winter Concert 

The Prairie Spirits Dance Troupe at the 
College of Lake County will present its winter 
concert at 7:30 p.m., Dec 8 and 9 in the Studio 
Theatre at CLC's Grayslake Campus. Tickets 
are $5 for the general public, $4 for CLC stu- 
dents, alumni and seniors 65 and over, and free 
for children under 12. 

Tided "Images of Women," the program is 
witty, intense and passionate, noted Valerie 
Alpert, artistic director of Prairie Spirits. "The 
concert is a combination of dance and multi- 
media presentations that wiU capture the myth 
of the American beauty cultural phenomenon. 
Women's roles wttl be explored and contribu- 
tions and how women are portrayed in mass 
media,"Alpert said. 

The 90 minute program will be presented 
by more than 25 artists, who are CLC students 
and community residents. A reception wUl be 
held following the Dec. 8 performance. For in- 
formation and tickets caU 543-2300. Visa r Mas- 
terCard, Discover and American Express are 
accepted. 



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B4/ Lakeland Newspapers 



OPINIONS 



November 17, 2000 



NEWSPAPERS 

William H. Schroeder 

Publisher 

Neal Tucker 

Executive Editor/ 
Operations Manager 

30 South Whitney St., Grayslakc, Illinois 60030 
Tel: (847) 223-8161 . E-m all: edit@lnd.cpm 

EDITORIALS 




ballots counted 
in Lake 

A total of 18,557 absentee ballots were among the record 
246,706 ballots cast in Lake County on Election Day 
Nov. 7. Considering the Florida fiasco involving absen- 
tee ballots, Lake County absentee voters should know 
that their ballots WERE counted. 

In a two-step process, the procedure followed in'Lake Coun- 
ty is for electors who don't plan to vote in person to request an 
application in writing. Complying with any one of eight valid 
reasons enables an elector to get a ballot for absentee voting. 
The Lake County Clerk's office mailed out 19,896 absentee bal- 
lots. Obviously, some voters changed their mind. 

The same punch card ballots that voters get on Election Day 
are used by absentee voters. Their ballot is returned to the 
County Clerk in a sealed envelope. Prior to Election Day, absen- 
tee ballots are sorted according to precinct and delivered to the 
polling site. After the polls close at 7 p.m., election judges open 
the absentee ballots and place them in the ballot box. As Lake 
County Director of Elections Colleen Conarchy emphasized, 
.with this system absentee ballots are indistinguishable from 
ballots cast in person. Absentee ballots must be received by 
Election Day. 

Under Illinois law, spoiled ballots are not counted. The state 
election code provides that "over votes" — more than one vote 
cast for the same office — are not counted. Conarchy reported 
there were 791 over-votes for President in Lake County this year. 
An election curiosity noted by the clerk's office is that3,752 elec- 
tors didn't vote for President. There were 154 over- votes in Lake 
County in the hotly contested 10th Dist. Congressional election. 
In the 8th Congressional Dist. where Congressman Phil Crane 
was re-elected, 57 people voted for both Crane and his oppo- 
nent. Over- votes are not counted in the tally. 

Absentee votes in Lake County are not dealt with cavalierly 
or dismissed as inconsequential. As County Clerk Willard He- 
lander asserted, every vote gets counted in Lake County. 

Swampy threat 
haunts Chain area 

Geologists long have known that without man's interven- 
tion, the prize recreation area of the Chain O'Lakes will 
turn into a swamp. 
This inevitability was restated in an Illinois Dept. of 
Natural Resources study conducted in conjunction with the Fox 
Waterway Agency that took three years. As long ago as thel930s, 
scientists established the fact that natural causes eventually 
would eliminate the Chain through a process known as eutrifi- 
cation, 

Acceptance of the evolutionary process led to state officials 
literally "writing off" the Chain O'Lakes for publicaily funded 
improvements. This attitude eventually spurred a movement 20 
years ago to form a new unit of government charged with the re- 
sponsibility of improving water quality and safety of the 64,000- 
acre body of water and adjacent natural wonderland. 

The acknowledged success of the agency's dredging pro- 
grams has established beyond a shadow of a doubt that inter- 
vention, indeed, can thwart nature's ways. Modern society can 
be thankful for intervention, the findings of science notwith- 
standing. 

Periodic inquiries; though, provide new information on how 
nature works. The recent study found that sediment, once 
thought to settle in the Chain from river inflows, flows through 
the system.The study verified what boaters, fishermen and lake- 
front property owners already know: That seaweed growth fed 
by the constant influx of chemical nutrients is an ever- worsen- 
ing problem. 

Even with continued dredging improving the Chain 'O 
Lakes, there still is much work to be done to improve and pro- 
tect one of Lake County's prime natural resources. 



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VIEWPOINT 



Sports violence 
put in spotlight 



Before the holidays get too 
hectic, parents worried 
about violent athletics in- 
volving their children ought 
to circle Jan. 24, for an open forum 
at College of Lake County on pro- 
moting sportsmanship and how 
"win at all cost" attitudes are distort-* 
ing youth sports. 

More and more parents are 
having second thoughts about in- 
volving their sons and daughters 
in competitive sports that are ap- 
ing the "blood and guts" of pro- 
fessional sports. 

Shouting coaches. Punching. 
Pressure on winning. Tripping. 
Kneeing. High sticking. Irate par- 
ents. Angry fans. Crack blocking. 
Children sobbing instead of having 
fun. That's the picture of youth 
sports today. 

Presented by Lake County In- 
toiich, a partnership of CLC, North- 
ern Illinois Council on Alcoholism 
and Substance Abuse and the Lake 
County Health Dept., the program 
promises to open eyes on parental 
responsibility, and how alcohol is 
impacting young athletes, besides 
how condoned violence is misshap- 
ing youth sports. 

It's about time! 

A panel of hcadliners will pre- 
sent personal views and lead dis- 
cussions involving moms and 
dads. Panelists include Len Chimi- 
no, Warren High athletic director; 
Rico Ellis, Antioch High coach; 
Curt Gentry, CLC and former 
Chicago Bear; Mark Giangreco, 
WLS sports anchor; Rob Backus, 
Lakeland Media sports reporter; 
Lisa Foss, former Lake Zurich High 
and Northern Illinois University 
star; Tim Noonan, Antioch High 
student assistance coordinator; 
Steve Wapon, Antioch High coach, 
and Steve Endsley, Illinois Elemen- 
tary School Assn. executive direc- 
tor. 

John Phelps, Lakeland Media 
sports editor, and Pat Cameron, 
WKRS sports director, will serve as 
moderators. 

Threats of injury and sub- 
stance abuse are draining the fun 
out of youth sports. The purpose 
of the forum deserves the support 
of all interested people. There is 
rio admission charge for trie forum 
that begins at 6:30 p.m. at the CLC 
auditorium. We'll have more to 
comment on sports violence as 




BILL SCHROEDER 

Publisher 



the date approaches. 

Hope alive 

Tason Smith, acting hopeful now 
living in the Los Angeles area, was 
home for a weekend wedding. The 
Carmcl High grad and former Liber- 
tyvjlJe resident is realistic about his 
future in show business. "There's 
about 4,000 guys available for jobs in 
films and television. It's still a long 
shot." Smithhas had enough bit 
parts and involvement in commer- 
cial shots to keep hopes alive for 
that elusive big break. Meanwhile, 
the handsome and personable 30- 
year-old supports himself working 
in real estate. 

Highway progress 

Bill Govas of the Country Squire 
couldn't be happier thai finishing 
touches are being put on the coun- 
ty's biggest highway project of the 
summer, the reconstruction of the 



intersection of Routes 45 and 120. 
Customers can get to the popular 
restaurant and banquet center with- 
out fighting construction equip- 
ment. Even though the project hurt 
business, Govas still supports 
progress. "I can remember when an 
eight-car backup on Rte. 120 was a 
traffic jam;" he joked. 

Ready for battle 

Claude LeMere, Antioch eco- 
nomic director, calls the dividing 
line between Illinois and Wisconsin 
a "baltleline'-instead of the state 
line. He's mapping plans for Antioch 
industrial growth to lure businesses 
back to Illinois that have fled to Wis- 
consin. 

Goodbye Chief? 

Once the centerpiece of Univer- 
sity of Illinois logo products, die 
Chief Hliniwek insignia in a new gift 
catalog is almost invisible. There's a 
Chief logo on a T-shirt and Ulini in- 
scribed on a chrome license plate 
frame. That's it for the Native Ameri- 
can connection. Is this an indication 
of things to come? Last we heard, 
university officials are to decide the 
' Chief's fate in March. Oh, orange 
and blue still arc school colors. 

One man's family 

At tills writing, plans for a family 
Thanksgiving feast are still up in the 
air. Nov. 23 is looming like an am- 
bush, But we want to wish you and 
yours a bo.untiful holiday. Enjoy! 



LETTER TO THE EDITOR 



Preservation to continue 



Lake County voters said "yes" 
to one of the Lake County 
Forest Preserves' referenda 
on November's ballot. On 
behalf of the Lake County Forest 
Preserve Board of Commissioners, 
staff and volunteers, I'd like to say 
"thank you" for allowing us to con- 
tinue to preserve open space and 
protect Lake County's quality of life. 

As elected officials, every day 
my fellow Commissioners and I 
hear your worries about increasing 
traffic congestion and the rate of 



growth in our communities. As Lake 
County residents, we share the 
same concerns. That's why we're so 
excited about your show of support- 
we've all won by passing this refer- 
endum. ' 

Sixty-seven percent of voters 
supported a ballot issue, giving us 
an additional $70 million to pre- 
serve and protect more natural ar- 
eas. Tliis is great news, and timely, 
since our land acquisition funds are 

Please see LETTERS /B5 



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November 17, 2000- 



OPINIONS 



Lakeland Newspapers / B5 









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PARTY LINES 



PARTY LINES, THE LAKELAND NEWSPAPERS' COLUMN OF 
POLITICAL OPINION, IS PREPARED FROM STAFF REPORTS. 





rips 'sorry' 





HKIFi 



Instead of celebrating a re-election victo- ' 
ry, County Board Rep. Larry Leafblad 
(R-Highl and Lake) blistered what he con- 
siders the "sorry state of Republican 
leadership in Lake County." 

Leafblad, who has been providing strong 
direction as chairman of the Building, Zoning 
and Planning Dept, said the GOP has to take 
stock of where it's going when it can't carry 
the county for Mark Kirk. 

The feisty County Board veteran de- 
plored the fact that Kirk lost Lake County to 
State Rep. Lauren Beth Gosh (D-Highland 
Park) with 49 percent, but is going to Con- 
gress on the strength o f his support In Cook 
County. 

Leafblad called the erosion of Republi- 
can numbers along North Shore communities 
as "unthinkable and inexcusable." 

Referring to central committee'dlrection 
under party chairman John Schullen, who 
was re-elected to his County Board seat Nov. 
7, Leafblad said the Republican leadership "is 
stuck in the Ozzie and Harriet days." 

As representative of the Round Lake area 
and part of Grayslake, Leafblad voiced strong 
criticism of GOP leaders who look for jobs 
first and then consider party business. He tar- 
geted Ken Cabay of Barrington, who recently 
was appointed to the Illinois Tollway Authori- 
ty, as a "stooge," and Ginnle Wood, long time 
GOP functionary from Lake Forest, who has a 
plumb position at North Pointe Marina, Zion. 
"Wood doesn't even knowwhlch,end of the 
boat to launch," Leafblad fumed. 

Early for Kirk 

No one was more jubilant over Mark 
Kirk's narrow victory than Betty Lou Reed 

of Deerfield, a former Republican state repre- 
sentative who served a large area of south and 
west Lake County 30 years ago. 

After retiring from active politics, Reed 
served as an aide in the Deerfield office of 
Congressman lohn Porter. She and Kirk 
were fellow staffers for the long-time popular 
congressman. More than a year ago, Reed en- 





Cunnlngbam: 

Trustee will step 
down after 20 
years of service. 



Zion Mayor Lane Harrison had just as 
much fun as more than 1,300 children 
attending the second annual Mayor's 
Safe Halloween Walk sponsored by 
Sheridan Health Care Center and the- 
city. 

couraged Kirk to seek his one-time boss' seat. 
"Mark is someone you ought to know," was 
Reed's favorite gambit at GOP gatherings the 
past year. 

Better service 

Quietly, Countyfiuilding Officer Phil 
Rovang has instituted an intensive training 
program for omployees in his department Now 
starting his second year on the job, Rovang is 
aware of public dissatisfaction with the way 
building, zoning and planning affairs have 
been handled in the past. Part of his (effort in- 



volves informing grass- 
roots leaders of his de- 
sire to "better serve the" 
public" as a letter.stat- 
ed. 

Stepping down 

An tioch trustee 
Ron Cunningham, 

one of the longest serv- 
ing village officials in 
Lake County, won't be 
on the ballot for re- 
election next spring. 
He has decided to step 
down after more than 
20 years of service. 

Cunningham had become a rarity in munici- 
pal government, a local businessman serving 
in local government. Cunningham has a 
background in trucking. 

Sought after 

Newly elected County Board Rep. Brent 
Paxton (R-Zion) immediately has become 
"sought after." that's because the chairman- 
ship sweepstakes is taking shape. As a new- . 
comer, Paxton hasn't any known allegiances. 
In the campaign, he mainly talked about 
restoring Zion's tax base with the closing of 
ComEd's nuclear power station. Paxton de- 
feated Democrat Ronald Mollnaro III of 
Winthrop Harbor. 

Doppelganger? 

On election night, while waiting for the 
ultimately positive results of the Lake Villa 
Community Consolidated School Dist 41 . 
new building referendum, one of the assem- 
bled members of the school board noted that 
Thompson Elementary School Principal Jeff 

'■ Marcus bears an amazing resemblance to 
U.S. presidential candidate Al Gore. Should 
the decision go to Bush, perhaps the unem- 
ployed' Gore can find a spot as an elementary 

* school principal stunt-double. 



Old newspapers become treasures 



Headlines from some very old news- 
papers: 
1906 —Doctor in Round Lake 
makes daring leap to rescue young 
woman in buggy from ruffian. 

1910— Ghost visits Zion City. Religious fa- 
natic tells of two attacks by an unearthly as- 
sailant.. 

1927-^ene Tunney, heavyweight box- 
ing champion, will arrive Friday at Cedar 
Crest Country Club on Fox Lake. Thousands 
in the Lake Region will watch him in work- 
outs. 

Those headlines were from almost an- 
cient Issues of the An tioch News, founded 
by a man named J.J. Burke in 1887 as a small 
handbill printed on colored paper. Through 
the years the publication evolved as a vital 
part of community life and is now one of 
our 11 hometown Lakeland Newspapers. 

The old papers I am quoting from had 
been saved by an elderly neighbor lady who 




THE PFARR 
CORNER 

Jerry Pfarr 



passed away recently. Her family knew I'd be 
interested in reading them. 

I sure am. Qld newspapers captured the 
way we were, and especially the way our an- 
cestors were. Like my neighbor lady, I find 
them too precious to throw out. ' 

The doctor who rescued a young Chicago 
woman from the "ruffian" was E A Crane. He 
heard her screams for help, quickly hitched 
up a horse, overtook the ruffian and, accord- 
ing to the article, "leaped from his own buggy 
to the other, grasping the lines and pulling the 



FROM PAGE B4 



LETTER 






depleted. It is so important for us to continue 
our efforts while the land is available and af- 
fordable. Thank you for making that possible. 

An additional $15 million is provided for 
restoration and improvement projects, With 
It, we'll accomplish great things. We'll com- 
plete the Des Plalnes River Trail and we'll •. 
complete two-thirds of our planned Millenni- 
um Trail, connecting western Lake County to 
a 100-mile regional network of trails. We'll 
renovate the popular Ryerson Woods educa- 
tional facilities, providing more classroom 
and exhibit space. We'll also restore habitat at 
a dozen Preserves countywide. 

A majority of voters this election didn't 
support the second Forest Preserve referen- 
dum question that would have given us the 
funds needed to keep our Preserves safe, 
clean and open for all to enjoy. Serving more 



visitors each year and opening any new facili- 
ties and trails will stretch our limited public 
safety, maintenance and operations dollars to 
the limit. To meet this challenge, the Forest 
Preserve Board of Commissioners and staff 
may need to consider delaying the opening of 
newly purchased preserves and increasing 
fees, reducing services or deferring mainte- 
nance. 

Your continued support shows that pre- 
serving the qualify of life we enjoy as Lake 
County residents is still very important to 
you— just as it is to the Forest Preserve Board, 
staff and volunteers. Thank you for helping us 
to preserve and protect it for you and for fu- 
ture generaU'ons. 

Carol Calabresa, president 

Lake County Forest Preserves 



horse to its haunches. Dr. Crane lectured the . 
fellow and took the young lady to Gardinier's 
hotel where she stayed for the night In com- 
ing to her rescue, Dr. Crane is quite the hero 
of the day at the resorts." 

In Zion, in 1910, a night watchman 
said he was walking through the plant' 
when a ghost seized hold of his neck and 
choked him, not just once but two nights 
in a row. He said the ghost was a white 
specter, "a regular ghost." He suspects H is 
the departed spirit of some opponent in 
religious beliefs that has come back to 
earth to attack him. 

In August of 1927, heavyweight champion 
Gene Tunney came to the Lake Villa area to 
train for his September fight with Jack 
Dempsey in Chicago. Tunney won the title 
from Dempsey in Philadelphia a year earlier 
and won again in Chicago despite the infa- 
mous "long count" he received when knocked 
down in the seventh round. He retired from 
the ring a year later. 

Tunney was handsome and intellectually 
inclined for a boxer and therefore quite an at- 
traction when he came here to train. 

The newspapers of almost a century ago 
also were full of short gossipy items known as 
social notes. Such as: 

The Misses Graves of Trevor visited their 
brother in Antioch Saturday last 

Mr. and Mrs. Osmond returned from their 
wedding trip north last week and gave a very 
pleasant reception to a number of their 
friends at the residence of the bride's parents, 
Mr. and Mrs. J.C. James. 

Allen Rogers' granddaughter, Frances 
Demick, has been qui te sick with diphtheria 
and is still in a critical condition. Dr. Ames is 
attending her. 

Born to ye editor and wife, Feb. 27, 1892, a 
boy. baby. All are doing well, especially the ed- 
itor.. 

So for more than a century this has been a 
newspaper carrying out its missions, one of 
which is alerting readers to possible dangers. 

Like, if you have to be in Zion, look out for 
the ghosts. 



AT A GLANCE 

A DIGEST OF STORIES 

MAKING HEADLINES 

THROUGHOUT OUR REGION 



Library seeks recount, 
starts cuts 

Wauconda— Wauconda Area Public Li- 
brary is proceeding with service cutbacks 
and a recount effort In light of a narrow refer- 
endum defeat at the polls. 
- The library board officially canvassed re- 
sults of the election Nov. 7. The library was 
seeking an increase in operating tax fund in- 
crease. Voters opposed the measure by a 
margin of 18 votes. 

"We will be pursuing a recount. We will 
be petitioning the Lake County Clerk for a re- . 
count in two precincts. If any wrongdoing is 
found, the whole Lake County vote (for the 
two county district) will be recounted," said 
Tom Kem, library director. 

TIF suit dissolves 

Mundelein — Muhdelein High School 
Dist 120 Board of Education members re- 
ceived good news from the proceedings of a 
lawsuit over a tax increment financing (TIF) 
district set up within district boundaries. 

Board President Thomas Hannigan re- 
ceived a copy of a motion filed by LaSalle Na- 
tional Bank made it clear that neither LaSalle 
nor the Alter Group were interested in going 
' forward with the Round Lake Beach project, 

Hannigan explained that aTIF district 
can only be enforced if there is a develop- 
ment con tract. that spells out the specific de- 
tails of the project Since the developers are 
not going to proceed, the contract is null and 
theTIF is apparently gone. TheTIF would 
have cost the district an estimated $25 mil- . 
lion in lost tax revenues 

Dist. 116 loses grant 

Round Lake— The Round Lake Area . . 
School Dist 116haslostitsSafeto Learn 
Demo Project Illinois Violence Prevention 
Authority (IVPA) grant 

The loss of the grant affects not only the 
school district but also the Round Lake com - 
. munities because of its far-reaching violence 
prevenU'on agenda. 

The three-year grant was part of a unique 
IVPA school-based violence prevention 
demonstration and evaluation project The 
Round Lake Schools had been one of only 
three districts selected for the demo-project 
grant 

Sex offender sues 
over residency law 

Gurnee — AGurnee man is challenging 
the constitutionality of a state law that limits 
registered sex offenders from living close to 
schools and parks. 

In the suit, Ronald C. Schroff, 50, argues 
that he had made a $6;000 deposit on a 
house near Spaulding School prior to the law 
being enacting. Sex offenders who already 
• lived within 500 feet the specified areas be- 
fore die law was enacted were allowed to re- 
main in their homes. 

Subjects crash after theft 

Antioch— Chicago residents James 
Coleman, 39, and his passenger Janice John- 
son, 28, are suspected of shoplifting $1,950 
worth of merchandise, including a self- 
blood-testing machine from the Antioch 
Walgreens. 

While leaving the scene, the subjects saw 
a Antioch Police officer on foot and sped 
away in a Chevrolet Blazer. PoliceJater re- 
sponded to an accident at the intersection of 
Rte . 173 and Deep Lake Rd. and realized it 
was the same vehicle involved in the crime. 

The merchandise was recovered from the 
Blazer at the accident scene. 

Woman terrorized by hunters 

Lake Villa — A resident in an unincorpo- 
rated area of Lake Villa Township was fright- 
ened by hunters on her property, demanding 
access to search for a deer wounded by their 
arrows. 

Martha Kazak, who does not permit 
hunting on her two properties, said, "I felt 
intimidated. They had weapons (high-pow- 
ered bows and rifles) with them." 

Deputy Sheriff John Krempotic, who re- 
sponded to Kazak's complaint stated that the 
hunters may have been in violatioh of a 
statute that prohibits hunting within 300 feet 
of any building. 

The incident femains under investiga- 
tion. 






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ELECTION RESULTS 



November 17, 2000 




GENERAL ELECTION RESULTS ■ NOVEMBER 7 



8th Congressional District 

Lance Pressl ."' 39,700 

/ Phillip M. Crane 69,502 

10th Congressional District 

Lauren Beth Gash 64,507 

%/ Mark Steven Kirk .60,882 

Overall winner w/Cook Co. vote 

30th Legislative District 

S Terry Unk , : : 32,453 

Greg Kazarian 26,231 

51st Representative District 

Barbara J. Nash 7,796 

/ Sidney H. Mathlas 1.5,111. 

52nd Representative District 

</ Mark H. Beaubien, Jr 25,540 

59th Representative District 

J Susan Garrett . . . : ,.'. .16,947 

Cesilie Price '. 9,367 

61st Representative District 

Geraldine Callan 12,369 

*/ Andrea S. Moore 25,303 

62nd Representative District 

Spiro Georgeson 11 ,331 

/ Timothy H. Osmond ........ .22,779 

Lake County Circuit 
Court Clerk 

Mary "Margo" Nelson 89,092 

V Sally Deadrick Coffelt ..... .129,575 

Lake County Coroner 

S Barbara E. Richardson 184,417 

Lake County Recorder 

»/ Mary Ellen Vanderventer .. .119,197 
Tom Adams 97,799 



Lake County State's Attorney 

/ Michael J. Waller .. ....... .174,438 

Lake County Board Member - 
District 3 

/ Suzi Schmidt 10,360 

Lake County Board Member - 
District 5 

S Bonnie Thomson Carter 8,395 

Lake County Board Member - 
District 6 

' Kenneth E. Schnur, Sr 3,644 

S Lawrence W. Leafblad 5,289 

Lake County Board Member - 
District 13 

Jack Cervac 3,094 

/ John E. Schulien 4,816 

Supreme Court Judge - 
2nd Judicial Dist. 

Larry D. Drury 89,91 7 

/ Bob Thomas 126,244 

Appellate Court Judge - 
2nd Judicial Dist. 

/ John M. "Jack" O'Malley . . . .175,563 

Lake County Circuit 
Court Judge 

S Maureen P. Mclntyre 169,523 

Lake County Circuit 
Court Judge 

/ Dave Hall . .■ 167,672 

John J. Bowman seeking 

retention as Appellate Court 

Judge - 2nd Judicial Dist. 

/ Yes 151,038 

No ' 36,274 



Lake County Forest Preserve, 
District 

/ Yes ....150,396 

No.'. .74,814 

Lake County Forest Preserve 

District $85,000 General 

Obligation Bonds 

/ Yes ... ....150,396 

No ,.. •■ 74,814 

Lake County Forest Preserve 

District Increase Tax Rate for 

Corporate Purposes 

Yes /.90.706 

/ No....... 126,173 

Village of Fox Lake 

Yes .....: .963 

/ No. ..'.'..." 2,244 

Village of Gurnee 

/ Yes 7,213 

No 4,590 

Village of Wauconda 

/ Yes 2,544 

No 887 . 

Wauconda Park District 

Yes J ,687 

/ No' ■ ' 1,767 

Wauconda Area Public Library 

Yes ; 3,068 

/ No 3,101 

Zion-Benton Public Library 

Yes .5,094 

/ No 7,427 



Antioch Community High 

School Dist. 117- 

$55,000,000 School Bond 

/ Yes .8,714 . 

No.... .6,593. 

Antioch Community High 
School Dist. 117 - Increase 
Annual Educational Tax Rate 

Yes .....,......:. ...7,058 

/ No 8,060 

d Fox Lake Grade 
School Dist 114 

/Yes ...; ...1,722 

No; .<*' ..it: 1,497 

it 

Lake Villa School Dist. 41 

/ Yes 4,127 

No .....3,506 

Lake Zurich Unit School 

Dist. 95 $65,000,000 School 

Bond 

/ Yes .6,791 

No :. 6,277 

Lake Zurich Unit School 

Dist. 95 Increase Annual 

Educational Tax Rate 

Yes .6,037 

S No .....6,963' 

Warren High School Dist. 121 

Yes 10,887 

S No........! 12,528 

Woodland School Dist. 50 

/ Yes ...• 10,420 

No 7,757 



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FROM PAGE Bl 



E-COMEViERCE 



economic and technical challenges. 

CariTannenbaum, Vice President and CEO 
ofLaSalle Bank discussed the Federal Reserve's 
position on interest rates, how the election re- 
sults might affect the economy and what ac- 
tions will the U.S. economy take to curb rapid 

OPEN HOUSE 

works to enable challenged individuals to be 
as independent as possible. Amato points out 
the people in the center's program are tax- 
payers and contributing employees to their 
clients. Work programs provide affordable al- 
ternatives for employers. 

In 1989 the center developed it's own res- 
idential program. CurrenUy, community inte- 
grated living arrangement services are provid- 
ed for 67 individuals. 

Annual fund-raisers are held including 
golf outings and theme-oriented dinner 
dances with silent auctions, craft and bake 
sales. A thrift shop also provides income for 
the center. 

' While the fund-raisers are successful in 
obtaining necessary funding, there is a great 
need for volunteers at Northpointe. From 
lunchroom duty to production floor assis- 
tance, any contribution is appreciated. For in- 
formation on volunteering, call (847) 872- 
1700. 



growth, 

"This may be the best economy we have 
ever seen," said Tannenbaum. He suggests an 
economic slowdown will curb the rapid ex; 
pansion the country has experienced. 

Pat Allin, Co-Chair and CEO of Encore De- 
velopment, spoke of the importance of e-com- 
merce in today's marketplace. 

Lake County Partners is a non-profit orig- 
ination comprised of over 100 municipalities, 
educators, professional associations, busi- 
nesses and industry members. Their objective 
is to create quality jobs, stimulate capital in- 
vestment and encourage economic diversity 
within Lake County. 



CLC 



county at various locations. The new build- 
ing will provide a central location for the 12 
participating Illinois colleges and universi- 
ties, • 

Also in the works is the Technology 
Building, expected to be completed by 
Spring of 2003. 

As the demand for technical workers in 
the county have risen so have the needs of 
the college to provide educational resources 
for it's students. 

The new building will house electronics, 
PC repair and computer-assisted design 
programs as well as refrigeration and auto- 
motive repair. The CISCO Networking sys- 
tem will also be moved there. 

The location for the new building has ( 
not been decided. 



Elementary schools across Lake 
County participated in annual 
Elementary Attendance Week 



Elementary, schools from across Lake 
County participated in the Twelfth annual 
Lake County Elementary School Fall Atten- 
dance Week, which was sponsored by Project 
PASS (Lake County Center for Dropout Pre- 
vention) and Edward Gonwa, Lake County Re- 
gional Superintendent of Schools. 

All elementary schools in the county were 
eligible to be recognized by the Regional Su- 
perintendent for excellence in their weekly at- 
tendance rate. The "top 10" reporting schools 



FROM PAGE 



CAMP DUNCAN 

cuers, Polish American Association in Chicago 
and Temple Am Shalom Glencoe. 

Partners include: counsel general of Israel, 
consulate general of the Republic of Poland, 
American Jewish Committee; Joseph Cardinal 
Bemardin and the Center for Theology and 
Ministry at Catholic Theological Union; Polish 
American Priests Association and Avenue of 
the Righteous. 



were: Lake Zurich Middle School North, Dist. 
95, 99 percent 

West Oak Middle School, Dist. 76-98.4 per- 
cent. 

Wayne Thomas School, Dist. 70-98 per- 
cent 

Hawthorn Middle School, Dist. 73-97.87 
percent 

O'Plaine School, Dist. 56-97.3 percent 
Woodland Elementary, Dist. 50-97.25 per- 
cent 

Wilmot School, Dist. 109-97.24 percent 
Oak Grove School, DisL 68-97.1 1 percent 
South Elementary, Dist. 187-97 percent 
Viking Middle School, Dist. 56-97 percent 
Butterfield School, DisL 70-97 percent 
Hawthorn Junior High School, Dist. 73-97 
percent 

The top 10 schools received a certificate of 
achievement from the Regional Superinten- 
dent's office and each of the participating 
schools received a certificate of participation. 
The Stanton School's Student Council is 
recognized for creating the schools activities 
for the week to promote attendance. Also Brit- ; 
tany Ramirez, student council president palled 
in the daily attendance percentages for the 
week. 



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p November 17,2000 
| ^— — — . 



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COUNTY 



Lakeland Newspapers I B7 




it or 











corner! 





r 



Readers' 



Christmas Contest 



j. 











Your Favorite X-Nlas Memory 
Family Christinas Photos 

rr 1st Place: VCR 

2nd Place: 1 Year Subscription 
Runners Up: Published w/photo 

in all 1 1 papers along with 
„ first & second place winners ,, 

Send to: 

Lakeland 

Christmas Contest 

30 S. Whitney 
Grayslake, IL 60030 





iV 



Don't Forget..? £ 
All entries must *// j |i* N . 
be received by Nov. 20th. 
Christmas photo of your family 
with their names clearly labeled, 
should accompany the entries 

(they may be published!) 
First & secpnd place winners 
will be announced in special 

sections on Nov. 24th, 

Dec. 1st, Dec. 8th, Dec.,22hd, 

& Dec. 29th. Good Luck! 



mM 



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Nov. 24 



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My favorite holiday recipe is... 



BACON 



svfAss o\? 



8 oz. 



Cream 



Cheese 
.A Sw\s* 



Real Bacon W» 
Serves »• 



Submitted by: 
Tammy Marchetta of 
Libertyville, IL ; 






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. 









Dee. 1 - X-MAS MEMORIES 



Submitted by: 

Brian Hachey of 

Round Lake, IL 



I wanted a bike 'more than ever. 

My mom Worked night* and 
I hardly ever saw my dad,, and I 
knew that our family didn't have 
much money. Although Ireally 
wanted the bike, I knew that 
clothes were. probably a' much more 
realistic expectation. But when 
I woke up that Christmas morning - 
sure enough, there was, my brand; 
new red bike. I can remember 
the joy to this day. That was my 
favorite Christmas memory," 



Brian Hach 












ey 



Round Lake/ 11 



Dec. 8 - Lake Co. Residents X-Mas Photos 



i ■ 







The Diesterhefts 
of Gurnee, IL 



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Tarin Marchetta 
of Libertyville, IL 



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MEDIA 



B8 /; Lakeland Newspapers 



REAL ESTATE • BUILDING • REMODELING * RENTALS 



For information on advertising, contact Michele Flanders, 847-225 : 8161 

November 1 7, 2000 



High demand at Gregg's Landing means rapid sales for royal troon 



Royal Troon is 30 percent sold after lit- 
tle more than three months of sales. The 
community of 62 single-family homes, is 
located within Gregg's Landing, a master- 
planned development in north-suburban 
Vernon Hills. Buffalo Grove- based Zalc 
Homes is the developer. 

Royal Troon offers seven two-story 
floor plans. The homes are based on de- . 
signs from Muirfield Village, another Zalc 
Homes community at Gregg's Landing, 
which is sold out. Floor plans range in size 
from 2,689 to 3,692 square feet and include 
four to five bedrooms, 2 1/2. to 3 1 12 baths 
and attached two- to three-car garages. 
Base prices range from $380,900 to 
$444,900. 

"Demand is so high at Gregg's Landing 
that as soon as one community sells-out, 
another opens. Sales at Royal Troon are 
well ahead of schedule and should be com- 
pleted before construction even begins in 
January 2001," said Leon Joffe, president of 
Zalc Homes. 

One of the more popular floor plans of- 
fered at Royal Troon is the Carrington, 
which has 3,253 square feet and is base- 
priced at $423,900. the home has four bed- 
rooms, 2 1/2 baths, a full basement and at- 
tached three-car garage. 

The first floor features separate living 
and dining rooms, a family room, gourmet 
kitchen with pantry and breakfast room, 
den and utility room. Both the foyer and 
living room have two-story ceilings, and 
nine-foot ceilings are standard on the rest 
of the first floor. Neo-classical columns 
separate the living room and the dining 
room, defiining each space while main- 
taining a sense of openness. 

Upstairs, the master suite features two 
walk-in closets and a master bath with 
two vanities, corner soaker tub, separate 
shower, and private water closet. A full 
bath and three bedrooms with double- 
door closets complete the second floor. 

"The luxury touches in the carrington 
. create a very dramtic effect," said Joffe. 
"Plant shelves, two-story ceilings and a 
dual staircase are just a few elements that 
contribute to the Carrington's charm." 

The Carrington also offers options 
such as fireplaces or fireplace/entertain- 
ment centers in the family room and mas- 
ter bedroom, an additional bedroom in- 
stead of the den, a loft or master suite sit- 
ting room in place of a guest bedroom, an 
extended kitchen and a full bath on the 
first floor. 

Kitchens at Royal Troon include prepa- 
ration islands, furniture-quality cabinets 
and Kohler double-bowl sinks with Moen 
single-lever faucet controls. Appliances in- 
clude gas ranges with sealed burners and 
standard ovens, spacemaker microwaves 
with vented exhaust, four-cycle dishwash- 



ers and garbage disposals. 

Buyers may opt for additional appli- 
ances such as a refrigerator, washing ma- 
chine, dryer and freezer. Upgrades range 
from granite countertops to Crystal cabi- 
nets. 

Master baths feature cultured-marble 
vanity countertops, linen closets and 
chrome Moen faucets. Master suite options 
include whirlpool tubs, volume ceilings,, 
skylights and plant shelves, per plan. 

"Besides offering buyers extraordinary 
interiors at Royal Troon, we also wanted to 
present them with a beautiful setting," said 
joffe. "Royal Troon is in one of the most 
coveted locations at Gregg's Landing.'" 

Located in the northwest corner of 
Gregg's Landing, Royal Troon is separated 
from other communities within the mas- 
ter-planned development by a creek. The 
development links the bike path of Gregg's 
Landing to the bike paths of the Liber- 
tyville Park District. The park at Royal 
Troon will feature two soccer fields and 
three to four baseball diamonds. 

The Royal Troon community is near 
the championship White Deer Run Golf 
Course. Designed by world-renowned golf 
course architect Dick Nugent, the 18-hole 
course sits on 240 acres of rolling terrain 
within Gregg's Landing,* 

Residents at Royal Troon can also en- 
joy 40-acre Charles, 15-acrc Harvey Lake, 
bicycle paths and more than 360 acres of 
scenic open space, ponds and nature pre- 
serves. 

Children attend Hawthorn Primary and 
Intermediate Schoools, oth of which have" 
received state and national recognition for 
excellence in education. High school stu- 
dents attend Libertyville High School or 
Vernon Hills High School. 

Royal Troon is. also centrally located to ■ 
metra train service in Vernon Hills and 
Libertyville, as well as Interstate 94/294. 
The public library, medical facilities, the- 
atres, restaurants and Hawthorn Mall are 
all close to the community. 

Sales for Royal Troon are being conud- 
cted out of the Muirfield Village sales cen- • 
ter. To visit the four decorated models and 
sales center, take 1-94/294 north to Town 
Line Road, head west to Butterfleld Road, 
turn right onto Gregg's Parkway, and right 
on Sycamore Street to the sales center. 
Hours are 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. daily. For more 
information, or to make an appointment, 
call 362-1661. Take a tour of Royal Troon's 
virtual models by visiting Zale Homes on- 
line at www.zalehomes.com. 

. Building homes since 1951, Zale 
Homes has created numerous successful 
communities in the Chicago area and Mid- 
west. The Chicago Sun-Times ranked Zale 
Homes one of the top 25 builders in the 
Chicago area for 1999. 




The family room and kitchen of the Baxter, a single-family home at Royal Troon at 
Gregg's Landing in Vernon Hills. Zale Homes is.tfie developer. 



College scholarships available for 
students in real estate curricula 



The Lake County Association of Real- 
tors® announces the availability of schol- 
arships through the Illinois Real Estate Ed- 
ucational Foundation of the Illinois Associ- 
ation of Realtors®. Application forms may 
be obtained at the financial aid office of 
Illinois colleges and universities, the Lake 
County Associatiori'of Realtors®, 19625 W. 
Grand Ave., Post Office Box 1260, Lake Vil- 
la, IL 60046, 356-31 13 or by contacting the 
Illinois Association of Realtors® at 3100 
Adloff Ln., Post Office Box 19451, Spring- 
field, IL 62794-9451, (217) 529-2600 or on 
our web site, 
http://www.ilIinoisrealtor.org. 

The Foundation awards numerous 
scholarships each year. Applications must 
be completed and submitted by April 1, 
along with course transcripts.and letters f 
recommendation. 

Applications are currently being ac- 
cepted for the Academic Scholarships, 
awarded to select Illinois students attend- 
ing a higher education institution within 
Illinois. These scholarships, valued at not 
less than $1,000, are awarded to encourage 
Illinois students to further their interests in 
selecting real estate as a career. .- 

Scholarships of $2,000 or more are 
! available for the Morgan Fitch Fund for Illi- 
nois residents who are juniors, seniors, or 



graduate students in real estate studies at 
the University of Illinois College of Com- 
merce and Business Administration of 
College of Liberal arts and Sciences at the 
champaign-Urbana campus. The Fitch 
Fund was established in memory of 
Chicago real estate broker Morgan L. 
Fitch, who served as president of the 
Chicago Board of Realtors® and the Illi- 
nois and National Associations of Real- 
tors®, 

Other scholarships of $2,000 or more 
are available from the Thomas F. Seay 
Fund, established by Chicago Board of Re- 
altors® past President Thomas F. Seay. Eli- 
gibility is limited to Illinois residents who 
arc students in real estate studies at any 
accredited college or university in the 
United States. 

All requirements and instructions are 
contained in the application forms. The 
scholarships may not be applied to courses 
required by the State of Illinois for obtain- 
ing a license as a real estate broker or 
salesperson. 

The Foundation provides funding and 
other support for research and studies of 
real estate subjects in Illinois. A special 
grant from the Foundation originally es- 
tablished the Office of Real Estate Research 
at the University of Illinois. 



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November 17, 2000 HOME MARKETER. Lakeland Newspapers iBQ 

Holidays don't have to put 



Truth In Lending 




About the time of year when Chieagoans 
realize winters arrival is imminent, home- 
owners usually table the idea of selling their 
house until after the New Year. But some of 
these sellers might be missing a golden mar- 
keting opportunity. 

Despite beliefs to the contrary, the holi- 
days can be a very good time of the year to 
sell a home, according to several real estate 
agents with the Mid-American region of 
Keller. Williams Realty. . 

"The agents who tell homeowners they 
shouldn't sell during the holidays are die 
same agents who take their vacation during 
the holidays," say Curt Miller and Cathy 
Welsch of Keller Williams Stateline in Anti- 
ocbV'But serious buyers and Sellers aren't on 
vacation, and there's a lot of business to be 
conducted in November and December." 

Less competition, an influx of transferee 
homebuyers and old-fashioned holiday cheer 
are factors that contribute to a healthy win- 
tertime market, experts say. 

According to Susan Kube, a realtor® with 
Keller Williams Stateline, the misconception 
that buyers stop looking between November 
and January does scare many sellers out of 
the market. But Kube says this actually cre- 
ates an advantage for those sellers who do list 
their homes. 

"Usually, there are fewer homes on the 
market during the holiday season, so sellers 
have less competition," she says. - 

This circumstance works concurrently 
with another one to aid sellers: homebuyers 
who look during the holidays arc highly moti- 
vated. 

"People who go out in the cold and snow 
to attend showings and open houses are not 
tire-kickers," Kube says. "With all the prepa- 
rations people need to make for the holidays 
— shopping, cooking, parties — no one is go- 
ing to spend evenings and weekends looking 
at homes unless they're serious about buying 
one," 

Another reason the marketplace tends to 

bring out earnest buyers at this time of year is 

' that the holidays bring an influx of corporate 

transferees and relocation buyers, according 

to leffLang.alsoof Keller Williams Stateline. 

"Transferees with school-age children 
prefer to move during school vacation so kids 
won't miss class and have to enter a new 
school at mid term," Lang says. 

In addition to market conditions, the fes- 
tive atmosphere of the holidays can aid the 
successful marketing of a home. Sellers 
shoulcUakc advantage of the opportunities . 
the season presents, and show their homes in 
a way that appeals to potential buyers' holi- 
day spirit, agents say. 

"The warmth of holiday decorating 
makes a house a nome t " says Loree Novak, an 
agent with Keller Williams Realty/New Hori- 
zons of Illinois in Naperville. "Sellers should 



definitely decorate, inside and out. However, 
they should make sure the decorations do not 
clutter the home and are neutral. Remember, 
the idea is to sell the home, not the decora- 
tions." 

"Put lights around the For Sale sign in the 
front yard," says Kube. "But don't go over- 
board like Chevy Chase in Christmas Vaca- . 
tiorr." 

Novak also recommends baking a batch . 
of holiday cookies prior to showings and 
leaving them out for potential buyers and 
their agents. Having a fire burning in the fire- 
place is another nice touch, she says. 

Still, keeping a home in showing condi- 
tion is challenging during the holidays, espe- 
cially if sellers are preparing to host a large 
gathering. Novak advises clients to ask rela- 
tives or friends to host holiday festivities while 
the seller's home is on the market. 

Also, despite the cold weather and holi-. 
day preparations, Kube stresses the impor- 
tance of leaving the home during showings. 
"Sellers should not be present for showings at 
any time of the year. Buyers need to feel com- 
fortable and not rushed. Let them enjoy the 
warmth of the home during the holidays and 
picture themselves celebrating with their 
friends and family," she says. 

Finally, how quickly should sellers expect 
to sell their homes during the holidays and 
for how much? 

"Price competitively. Negotiate wisely," 
says Kube. "There are fewer buyers in the 
market, but there is no need to under-price. 
Buyers will respond to realistic pricing that 
can be supported with comps." 

Kube also cautions against listing a home 
at a high price during the holidays "just to see 
what happens." 

"The first 30 days that any home is on the 
market are critical. Therefore, pricing is im- 
portant at any time of the year," she says. 

As far as market time (die number of days 
the home is on the market before it goes un- 
der contract), Novak says, "Expect that is will 
take longer to sell the home, plan for it and 
prepare to be pleasantly surprised when the 
home sells quickly." 

To demonstrate how quickly a home can 
sell in the thick of the holiday season, Novak 
recalls a home she listed the day after Christ- 
mas. It sold before New Year's. 

Keller Williams Realty is an Austin, Texas- 
based real estate franchising company with 
eight offices in the Chicago area and 149 of- 
fices in the United Stales and Canada. 

To reach the Keller Williams Stateline in 
Antioch, call 395-5900. To reach the Keller* 
Williams Realty/New Horizons of Illinois in 
Naperville call (630) 778-5800. For informa- 
tion and other office locations in the Chicago 
area, call Keller Williams Realty, Mid- Ameri- 
can Region at 395-3737, or visit Keller 
Williams Realty online at www.kw.com. 



Re/Max of Northern Illinois reports record 
sales for September and first nine months 



Re/Max of Northern Illinois reports that It 
achieved a record level of sales, primarily resi- 
dential properties, in September and 
through the first nine months of 2000. 
The. 121 -office network achieved Septem» 
ber sales of $910 million, up 5.38 percent 
from (he total reached in the same month 
last year. 

For the first nine months of 2000, the net- 
work had total sales of $8.45 billion, ah in- 
crease of 4.8 percent over the comparable 
1999 period, residential sales accounted for 
approximately 97 percent of that total. 

"The residential marketplace continues to 
.exhibit amazing strength in the Chicago area 
and acrossNorthern Illinois," said Betty Heg- 
ner, president and co-founder of Re/Max of 
Northern Illinois, Inc. "We've seen the stock 
market move down from its highs and we've ( 
heard talk of a slowing economy, but the 
housing market continues to be a bright spot. . 
Many buyers view their homes as a safe In- 
vestment, not subject to the extreme volatility : 
that has buffeted the financial markets this 
year." ' , 

' Hegncr believes the Re/Max of Northern , 
Illinois network is well positioned to achieve a 
new annual record for sales volume, breaking 
the mark of $10.2 billion set last year. 

The average transaction closed by 
Re/Max through the first nine months of 2000 



had a value of $186,845 up 6.4 percent from 
the average transaction recdrded over the 
same period last year. The trend was even 
more pronounced in September when the av- 
erage Re/Max transaction hit$189,881, up 9.2 
percent from the same month in 1999. 

The Re/Max network also reported that 
its volume of new listings rose again in Sep- 
tember, gaining 9.1 percent compared to the 
same month last year. For the year to date, 
listing volume was up 8.4 percent through 
September compared to the first months of 
1999. 

Re/Max offices in Northern Illinois lead 
the Chicago metropolitan area in properties 
sold. In 1999, closed sales volume totaled 
more than $10.2 billion. Since 1995, one out 
of four homes sold in Chicagoland was listed 
by Re/ Max. 

The Re/ Max of Northern Illinois region 
consists of more than 2,700 associates provid- 
ing residential, relocation and commercial 
real estate services through 121 individually 
owned and operated offices throughout the 
northern one-fourth of Illinois. The Northern 
Illinois region is part of the Re/Max intern a- 
Jtlonal network, with 62,000 associates operat- 
ing from more than 3,600 independently 
owned and operated full-service real estate 
offices In 35 nations and eight territories on . 
six continents. 



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by Gary S, Meyers 



While technology is moving faster, than the vote 
count in Florida, it is equally clear that the founding 
fathers were nothing short of brilliant in designing our 
political system. 

As flawed as the system appears to be today, it really 
works. In other .countries the "chaos" . of this week's 
vote would have brought the government to a standstill 
and could have sparked a revolution, with real shooting 
and bomb throwing. It happens all of the time through- 
out the world, but not here. 

This is why the US is considered (he safe haven fdr 
investment and where just about everybody in the world 
wants to live. 

'Teople have said of capitalism and democracy, that 
they are flawed," said Robert Genetski, chief economist 
for Chicago Capital -Corp. "(Quoting Winston 
Churchill) 'They are the worst systemSj-except that they 
are better than every other alternative.' Despite, the 
electoral questions, our economy is still solid and will 
remain so no matter who comes into the presidency or 
:how," said Genetski. 

"The stock market for the last two weeks was start- 
ing to buildin a Bush victory," said Paul Kasriel, chief 
economist for the Northern Trust Bank. "It is clear 
from this election that no matter who winds up in the 
White House that no one is going to have a clear man- 
date to change anything radically. 

"Especially in the Senate, the more moderate mem- 
bers on both sides of the aisle are going to dictate any 
changes going forward," Kasriel. "Despite all the crazi- 
ness, people are not worried about leaving their homes, 
or finding food in the supermarkets. The rule of law will 
prevail. And, that is what separates this country and this 
economy from many others. We have a well developed 
and culturally accepted legal system."' . 

"Clearly, with the House and Senate almost equally 
devided, once the presidency is decided, the whole 
political focus in Washington will be on the 2002 elec- 
tion. This dead heat in Congress will push Republican 
policy to the center," said Carol Brookins, a 
Washlngton.D.C. consultant on trade, the economy and 
public policy. "It will mean more spending on education 
and social programs, it will reduce the prospect for sub- 
stantial tax cuts, and the Democrats probably will be 
pushed further left to bring in the Nader votes and to 
pay back organized labor." 

"The markets are in no danger of collapsing. In fact 
there exists extremely good value at this level," said 
Mark Casolo, director of corporate finance at McGinn, 
Smith & Company, Inc., an eastern investment and bro- 
kerage firm, "una sector basis, there will be some shift, 
such as the pharmaeutical industry, that will be effected 
by the specific policy stances of the candidates. 
However, longer term the health of the stock market is 
governed and predicated Tjn the general health of the 
economy which continues to exhibit reasonable rates of 
growth and only limited signs of infaltion/' 

Many wise men and women have said that the greatest 
protection for democracy is a constant fear of losing it 

Brookins cautioned, "I think that our political system 
operates effedctively under the rule of law. However, if 
the ethics of the new media and today's spinmasters and 
pollsters, do not improve, they could seriously under- 
mine the credibility of our political process and ulti- 
mately the rule of law." 

So, while the country is strong, the economy is strong 
and our laws are strong, the only thing we really have to 
fear is if our leaders foresake morality or ever think that 

the ends justify the means. 
» » 

Gary S. Meyers is President and CEO of Meyers 

Communications Group Inc. and Founder of The Meyers 

Report. He is a Nationally Syndicated Columnist and 

Economist. Mr. Meyers can be reached at 

gmeyers@meyersnetwork.com. 



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by residents. While the growth of algae and 



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weeds in ponds and lakes is normal, man- \ 
made pollutants are causing these weeds to 
grow at an alarming rate, covering water with 
a thick, green blanket of scum. 

The pollutants encouraging this weed 
growth are comprised of fertilizer and sewage 
runoff and other man-made products. Cities 
have seen little success in trying to eliminate 
the overgrown weeds because these pollution 
sources are constantly available to the weeds. 
Some cities have tried to address algae cover- 
age and pollution using traditional herbi- 
cides, but these man-made herbicides end up 
replacing the lakes weeds with toxins that 
contaminate the water and the aquatic life in 
it' 

This is one of the reasons Miles and his 
company have spent years developing prod- 
ucts that will improve the water quality of 
ponds and lakes, while refraining from caus- 
ing harm or disruption to the life forms in 
them; Greener Pastures, based in St. Paul- 
Minn., has developed two organic products 
that specifically address weed and pollution 
problems in lakes and ponds. Clarify and Na- 
tures Weed Control, formulas researched and 
developed by the company, work together to 
rid water of pollutants that cause excess al- 
gae. 

Aptly named Clarify, this product is a bio- 
logical compound that provides the first step 
to cleaning algae overgrowth. The difference 
between Clarify and other herbicides is that it 
is comprised of naturally occurring micro-or- 
ganisms that slowly consume fertilizer runoff, 
sludge, fecal material and other pollutants. 

Once this occurs, Greener Pastures foltows 



up the treatment with step two, Natures Weed 
Control. After years of research in both lab 
and field settings, the company has found the 
product comprised of 100 percent natural 
plant extract derived from agricultural crops 
to be nontoxic and to effect only plants that 
are not a part of the grass family. This includes 
Algae, Duckweed and Milfoil. "Natures weed 
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areas of excess weeds in an attempt to open 
bays and shorelines to boating, fishing and 
swimming," said Miles. 

That's exactly what Park and Recreation 
Director for the city of Eden Prairie-Minn., 
Bob Lambert, is hoping. For the past five out 
of six years, Lambert has been forced to close 
the beach area on Round Lake at some point 
during the summer, dueto the lakes poor wa- 
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SPORTS 



Lakeland Newspapers /B1 1 



High Schools 

Football 

Catholic League Playoffs 
Championship game 
Wed., Nov. 15 

Carmel (9-4) at Marian Cath. (9-3) 

TItlegame 

Saturday, Nov. 18 . 

Carmel/Marlan winner vs. Holy Cross 
Saturday, Nov. 11 
Quarterfinals ' 

Carmel 31, St. Rita 14 
I.H.S A records . 
Most Appearances, team 
TItlegame 

: 10, Chicago (ML Carmel) (1980, 1986, 1988, 
1989, 1990, 1991, 1995, 1996, 1998, 1999); 10, Jolict 
(Catholic) (1975, 1976, 1977, I978/-1J9B1. 1987, 1990, 
1992, 1996, 1999); 9, East St. Louis (Sr.) (1974, 1979, 
1983, 1984, 1985, 1987, 1988, 1989, 1991); B.Gcneseo 
(Damall) (1976, 1977, 1978, 1981, 1982,1990, 1992, 
1993); 7, Kankakee (Bishop McNamara) (1978, 1981, 
1982, 1985, 1986, 1987. 1998); 7, New Lenox (Provi- 
dence) (1987, 1991, 1994, 1995, 1996, 1997, 1998); 6, 
Areola (1977, 1978, 1985, 19B8, 1991, 1995); 6, 
Whcaton (W. Warrenville South) (1990, 1991, 1992, 
1996, 1995i 1996, 1998)'; 6, Metamora (1975, 1976, 
1977, 1996, 1997, 1999); 5, Woodstock (Marian) (1983, 
1985, 1986, 1987,' 1989); 5, Dloomlngton (Central 
Catholic) (1982, 1983, 1987,1990; 1994); 5, Morris. 
(1979, 1980, 1984, 1989) 1994; 5, DuQuoln (1986, 
1988. 1992, 1994, 1995); 5, Carthage (1984, 1988, 1995, 
1998, 1999); 4, Dccrfieki (1975, 1977, 1981, 1984); 4, 
Decatur (St. Teresa) (1974, 1975, 1979, 1986}; 4," 
Stockton (1975, 1977, 1978, 1991); 4, Hampshire 
(1976, 1978, 1979, 1995);4,Moweaqua (Central A&M) 
(1992,1995,1996,1997). 

Most Consecutive Appearances (team) 
TItlegame 

5,.New Lenox (Providence) (1994, 1995, 1996, 
1997, 1998); 4, Jolict (Catholic) (1975, 1976, 1977, 1978); 
4, Chicago (Mt. Carmel) (1988, 1989, 1990, 1991); 3, 
Concord (Triopia) (1974, 1975rl976); 3, Metamora 
(1975, 1976, 1977); 3. Geneseo (Damall) (1976, 1977, 
1978); 3, LaSallc (L-Peru) (1977, 1978, 1979): 3, Bur-. 
, bank(Reavis) (1980, 1981. 1982); 3, East St. Louis (Sr.) 
(1983, 1984, 1985); 3, Kankakee (McNamara) (1985, 
1986, 1987); 3, Woodstock (Marian) (1985, 1986, 1987); 
3, East St Louis (Sr.) (1987, 1988, 1989); 3, Whcaton (W. 
Wanenville South) (1990, 1991, 1992); 3, Moweaqua 
(CcntralA&M) (1995, 1996, 1997). 
AREA FOOTBALL STANDINGS 
(Final) 

(Overall, conference) 
North Suburban 
Lake Division * * 

•Warren 9-2, 4-1; •Libertyville 9-2, 4-1; Sleven- 




(Stats, news and such from the world of colleges, high schools, youtlts, etc..) 




Naomi Hansen of Wauconda competes in the 200 yard freestyle at the Lake For- 
est Swimming Sectional Nov. 11. - Photo bySteve.Young 



son 6-4, 3-2; Antioch 6-4, 3-2; L Forest 3-6, 1-4; 
Mundelein 2-7, 0-5,* 
Prairie Division 

•^-Benton 7-4,4-l;'Grant 6-3, 4-1; RoundLake 
3-6, 3-2; N. Chicago 4-5, 2-3; Vernon Hills 2-7, 1-4; 
Wauconda 1 -8, 0-5. * 

FoxValley 

•McHeruy 9-1,9-0; Prairie Ridge B-l,8-l;Wood- 
stock8-3, 6-3; Jacobs 5-4, 5-4; QL South4-5, 4-5; Cary- 
Grovc 4-5, 4-5; Duridee-Crowri 3-6, 3-6; Lake Zurich 
3-6, 3-6; Grayslake3-6, 3-6; CLCentral 0-9, 0-9. 
Dig Northern Red 

•Oregon 8-2, 5-0; Byron 7-2, 4-1; Burlington 
Cent. 7-2, 3-2; Marengo 4-5, 2-3; Harvard 3-6, 1-4; 
Johnsburg3-6,0-5. .- 
Cath. Metro White 

'Joliet Catholic 10-0, 7-0; Marian Catholic 9-2, 
5-2; Carmel 9-4, 4-3; Bishop McNamara 8-3, 4-3; 
Notre Dame 4-5, 3-4; Marist 4-5, 2-5.; St. Patrick 2-7; 
2-5;Bcnet2-7,l-6; 

(Note: '-denotes conference champion.) 
Girls swimming 
Lake Forest sectional 

Final team standings; I.Lake Forest 322, 2. 
Libertyville 213. 3. Mundelein 209. 4. Deerfield 172. 5. 
McHenry 132. 6. Warren 130. 7. Highland Park 83. 8. . 
Zion-Benton 67. 9. Vernon Hills 31 ; 10. Waukegan 14. 
State qualtfers 

200 Medley Relay- 1. Lake Forest (Lisa Ham- 
ming, Cary Telander, Lindsey Fox, Margaret Vallay), 
1:49.94; 2. Mundelein (Erika Garza, Heather Brehc- 




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mer, Stacey Peterson, Klrri Redmon), 1:53.00. 200. 
Frccstyle-1. Alyse Mauro, Lake Forest; 1:56.70; 2. 
Kris tin a Lennox, Lake Forest, 1:56.65; 3. Jamie Bam- 
hill, Warren, 1:58.68. 200 Individual Medley-1 . Ham- 
ming, Lake Forest, 2.-06.27; 2. C Telander, Lake For- 
est, 2:11.82. 50 Freestyle- 1. H. Lane, Deerfield, 24.12; 
2. Heather Brehmer, Mundelein, 2457; 3. lindsey 
Fox, Lake Forest, 24.65; 4. Amy Ottensmeyer, Lake 
Forest, 25.06. Diving- 1. Christina Loukas, Deerfield, 
423.15; 2. Samantha Papadakis, Deerfield, 40430; 3. 
Katie Eddy, libertyville, 38 1.00; 4. Emily Hlrt, 
Mundelein, 373.00; 5. Emily Armer, Libertyville, 
360.15. 100 Butterfly-1. Mia Anderson, Lake Forest, 
59.46; 2. Lindsay Bebout, Libertyville, 59.65; 3. Lau- 
ren Sucato, Libertyville, 1:00.30; 100 Freestyle- 1. 
Hillary Lane, Deerfield, 53.03; Amy Ottensmeyer, 
Lake Forest, 53.90; 3. Margaret Vallay, Lake Forest, 
54.33. 500 Freestyle-1. Kristina Lennox, Lake Forest, 
5:08.76; 2. M- Anderson, Lake Forest, 5:12.25. 200 
Freestyle Relay- 1. Lake Forest (Vallay, Mauro, Ot- 
tensmeyer, Fox), 1:38.56. 100 Backstroke- 1. Ham- 
ming, Lake Forest, 58.01; 2. Mauro, Lake Forest, 
59.16; 3; Stacey Peterson, Mundelein, 1:01.03. 100 
Breastrokc-1. C. Telander, Lake Forest; 1:08.36; 2. 
Jenny Habjan, McHenry, 1:09.56. 400 Freestyle Re- 
lay-1. Lake Forest (Mauro, Fox, Valley, Hamming), 
; 3:34.72; 2. Mundelein (Brehmer, Maureen Mitchell, 
Erika Garza, Stacey Peterson), 3:43.68. 
Girls basketball 
Tuesday's results 
Antioch 50, Johnsburg4l 
Prospect 53, Vernon Hills44 
Round Lake 47, Harvard 36 
Warren 42, Hoofman Estates 40 
Tournaments . 
Fen ton-Elk Grove 
Tli anksgivlng Tournament 
Grayslake 67, Elk Grove 46 
Monday's results 
Libertyville 75, Waukegan 54 
Carmel 67, Zion-Benton 24 
Schedules 
Tournaments 
Fenton -Elk Grove 
Thanksgiving Tournament 
Nov. 17 at Fenton 

530 p.m.-front gym-Westmont vs. Niles West 
7 p.m-front gym-Fenton vs. Grayslake 
7 p.m.-fieldhouse-Elk Grove vs. Zion-Benton 
Nov. 18 at Fenton 

4 p.m.-front gym-GraysIake vs. Niles West 
530 p.m.-front gym-Westmont vs. Zion-Benton 

7 p.m-front gym-Fenton vs. Elk Grove 
Nov. 21 at Elk Grove 

5 p. m. -Grayslake vs. Zion- Ben ton 
630 p.m-Niles West vs. Fenton 

8 p.m.-Elk Grove vs. Westmont 
Nov. 24 at Elk Grove 

• 1030 a.m.-Zion-Bentonys. Fenton 
Noon-Grayslake vs. Westmont 
130 p.m-EIk Grove vs. Niles West 

Awards and honors 
North Suburban Conference 
2000 All-Conference 
Girls Volleyball team 

Antioch-Jamie Kurth; Lake Forest-Kristin Swan- 
son; Libcrtyville-JennyAuBuchon, Lindsey Harwood, 
Corrie Magnus, Diana Steplyk; Mundelcin-Lauren 
. Bierwirth, Ashley Fidlcr, Jennifer Hynds; Round Lake- 
Brandi Rheberg; Stevenson-Sara Kohoul, Laura By- 
backi, Christine Smeele, Meg Stanton; Vernon Hills- 
Natalie Neer; Warren-Abbey Deaton, Julie Jackson, 
Amy Peters; Waucorida-Jodl Mergenthalen Zion- 
Benton -lindsey Jasper, Christine McCarty. 
Honorable Mention 

Antioch-Carrie Splegl; Grant-Erin Kriz; Lake 
Forest-Jessica Ross, Erin Whitehead; North Chicago - 
Anlsa Evans; Round Lake-Jenny Malueg; Stevenson- 
Maritza Morales; Warren-Jackie Burris; Wauconda- 
Anna Peralta; Zion-Benton; Jamie Porter. 
Prep News and Notes 

Justin MenteU, a senior at Waukegan High 
School and a member of the United States Speed- 
skating Junior National Team, placed ninth in the 
500 meters during the Fall World Cup Qualifier In 
Milwaukee. Merit ell posted times of 38.28 and 38.45 
for a samalog of 76.73. Men tell placed 15th in the 
1,000 rpetcrswith a time of 1:17.66. Menteli withdrew 
from the 1 ,5000 meters due to illness. 

Youth Digest 

News and Notes 

Libertyville and Vernon Hills High 
Schools will offer a Red Cross Learn-To-Swim 
lessons tills winter. Classes will begin Saturday, Jan. 



27 and take place at 9, 10 and 11 a.m. on Saturday 
mornings. Children must be at least 4-years - ol d to en- 
roll In the classes and should be ready to participate -■ 
In a group lesson. Registration will be held at the Ver- 
non Hills High School campus on Saturday, Dec, 2 
from 8-930 aim.. For f urther information, please call 
Jim Pardun at 932-2226 or John Fischl at 327-7072. 
Daniel Wright Junior High School 
Pom Pari squad : , 

Llndasy Blbmberg, Jackie Cote, Lisa Fisenberg, 
Lauren Etmekjlan, Stephanie Fowler, Katie Goldstein,. 
Cariy Herst, Isabel Jackson, Katie Jackson, Yana 
Kraplvko, Shelley Leber, Maddle Longobardi, Alissa 
Lyman, Sellssa Manias, Hayley Monte, Iris Nilsen, Kim 
Pratscher, Katie Rotert, Kim Seidler, Brltt Steinberg. 
Cheerleadlng squad 
8th grade 

Kristin Ackerman, Ashley Berman, Maggie Dl- 
Matteo, Marge , Garcia, Jessica George, Danielle 
Goodman, Jeanette Griffin, Erica Joos, Jessica Mar- 
torano, Shannon Mulvey, Jackie Schwarcz, Jen Zim- 
merman. 
7thgrade 

Linda Andjelkovich, Beth Baker, Melissa Don- 
dalski, Rachel 11 ill is, Elmo Krueger, Melissa. 
Liebovich, Lauren Malls, Allison Seymour, Jessica 
Spurrier, Lindsay Spurrier, Jenna StagUano, Elizabeth 
White. 
Sports Digest 

Prairie State Gaines, Illinois largest amateur 
sports festival, Is accepting applications for the Dec 
16 and 17 Girls Holiday-Hoops tournament to be 
held in the greater Fahview Heights and Belleville 
area in southwestern Illinois. 

The PSG Girls Holiday Hoops is geared toward 
girls competitive teams in grddes five-eight. Each of 
the four divisions will be limited to 12 teams. The 
tournament is open to teams from Illinois and its 
surrounding states. Last year's tournament featured 
a full field of 48 teams from Illinois, Iowa, Indian and 
Missouri. 

The fee Is $150, with three games guaranteed. 
Each team has the option of pre- ordering T-shirts at 
$5 per shirt The deadline to enter is Dec 1 . A late fee 
of S25 will be added to the $150 regular fee if an ap- 
plication is received after Dec 1. 

The Eliminators Basketball Club Is co-hosting 
the tournament along with the Prairie State Games. 

For further Information or to receive an appli- 
cation, contact Phil Donato or Bob Emig at the 
Prairie State Games office in Falrview Heights at (616) 
632-1002. 

News and notes 

• The Barat College men's basketball team 
has joined forces with the Big Brothers/Big Sisters 
of Lake County. This relationship will enhance 
each player's mentoring and role-model skills, as 
well as allow communication and leadership with 
others. Big Brothers and Big Sisters will transport . 
three sixth-eighth grade students to Barat home 
games. These "Littles" will help set up chairs, pass 
out water, and help out when needed. After weekend 
home games, Barat basketball players will take the 
".Littles" out forpizza and provide support and lead- 
ership. It Is hoped that this relationship will be 
strong, long lasting and mutually beneficial. 
Hunting meeting 

And, a hunting meeting will be held on Satur- 
day, Nov. 1 1 and Sunday, Nov. 1 2 from 9 am. -5 p.m. 
at the Outdoorsman Sport Club, located at 221 Sheri- 
dan Rd, Winthrop Harbor, Please call 746-1331. for 
further information. 
Park District News & Notes 

Registration for Spartan Basketball is now in ' 
progress at the Round Lake Area Park District. This 
sports program Is for boys and girls in grades 1-8. Join 
today and have a blast with your friends while making 
new one's! Lots of excercisc and fun are also in store. 

Please call the Park District at 546-8558 or stop by 
to pick up your special registration packet at the Com- 
munity Center, located at B14 Hart Rd. in Round Lake. 

Standings 

Mundelein Park District 
Volleyball league standings 
Wo mens 'A' 



Emil's II 


12-0 


Emil's Slime 


12-0 


Make Construction 


11-3 


Emil's 


8-7 


Debbie's Floral 


4-11 


Ultimate Distributing 


4-11 


Debbie's Floral 11 


4-11- 


Ameri-tex 


2-13 


Womens'B' 




Northfield Block 


14-1 


Bills Pizza 


8-4 


•Emil's 


7-5 


Jake Moron's 


6-9 


Mundelein Dairy Queen 


6-9 


Visual Pak 


2-13 


Men's 'A' 




TeamS 


10-2 


Bill's Pizza 


11-4 


Oelerich 


7-5 


Emil's 


6-9 


RJB 4-5 




You Don't Know Schmitt 


5-10 


Consumer Coop 


1-11 


Men's 'B' 




Emil's \ 


IH 


Cherokee Printing 


9-3 


Quality Auto Parts 


7-5 


JakeMoran's - 


2-10 


Indian Meadows 


1-11 


Basketball - 




Men's FaB League 




1. Medline 1-0; 2. Gators 1-0; 3. Dogg Pound 1- 


0; 4. Emil's 1 0-0; 5. Reboards 0-0; 6. Crossroads 0-0; 


7. Emil's 11 0*0;,8. Rapid Fire 0-0; 9. Ultimate 0-0; 10. 


JMA0-0; 11. Guzzlers 0-0; 12,LosKasadorez0-0; 13. 


Art.Com 0-1; 14. Family Fishery 


0-1; 15. Big Ten 


Bashers 0-1. 





B 1 2 /Lakeland Newspapers 



SPORTS 



November 17, 2000 



Norlliwestern-based racing team to ran nationally 



Go Wildcar!! 
No, that was not a misspelling of 
Wildcats. However, it is connected 
with Northwestern University in 
Evansto'n. 

While attending the thrilling last second 
Wildcat victory over Michigan, the North- 
western Wildcar was spotted outside the 
southeastern comer of the stadium. 

A closer look revealed a 1999 Chevy 
Monte Carlo, completely outfitted in the tra- 
ditional Northwestern purple and black, with 
the N/Cat logo sporting the hood. 

In speaking with the car owner, and dri- 
ver, Jesse Havens, it was revealed the car 
would be campaigned on the American 
Speed Association (ASA) circuit in 2001. Plans 
are to run the entire series, which opens in 




LET'S GO 
RACING 

Michael H. Babicz 



February in Florida and concludes in Septem- 
ber in Indiana. 

The car has been designed, built and will 
be maintained through Northwestem's Ad- 
vanced Product Development Center which 
is located on the Evanston campus. 

In looking at race cars, whether it is an as- 
phalt late model, CART Championship Car or 
Winston Cup car, or dirt track sprint car, 
physics plays a major role in how the car 



Pepsi Cola Volleyball Classic Nov. 18-19 



The Eastside Volleyball Club, based in East 
Peoria hosted the second annua] Pepsi Cola 
Illinois High School Girls Volleyball Classic, 
that will be held on Nov. 18-19. This showcase 
event will feature 225 of the best senior athletes 
throughout the State of Illinois on 17 teams 
and 35 of the best coaches throughout Illinois; 
Final team rosters for the "Classic" can be 
found on the Eastside Volleyball Club website 
at www.eastsidevb.com. The event will be 
played at its entirety at Eastside Centre; 1 East- 
side Dr.; East Peoria, IL 6161 1. Eastside Centre 
is $20 million facility that sits on a bluff in East 
Peoria, and is the home of the Eastside Volley- 
ball Club. Further information and maps for 
the facilities can be found at www.eastside- 
centre.com. 

The event will kick off on Nov. 18 during 
open practice sessions at Eastside Centre and 
East Peoria community High School. Practice 
and game schedules can be found at the East- 
side Volleyball Club website at www.eastside- 
vb.com. A banquet will be held Nov. 18 evening 
to honor the athletes and feature the keynote 
speaker, Jenna Wrobel from the United States 
Professional Volleyball League in April 2000 to 
play with the elite corps otathletes chosen to 
introduce women's professional indoor vol- 
leyball to the United States. Prior to joining the 
USPV, she was playing with the USA women's 
National Volleyball Team. The classic will con- 
clude on Nov. 1 9 when each team will be called 
upon to participate in three matches. 

For college programs interested, the event 
team will be creating packets for each player to 
be given out at the practice on Nov. 18 com- 



prised of recruiting information, college infor- 
mation, giveaways, etc. Information for. the 
packets must be received by Nov. 13 and can 
be sent to Eastside Volleyball Club; 1621 High- 
view Rd„ East Peoria, IL61611. 

Tickets for the event and/or banquet can 
be requested through e-mail at 
Eastside_vbc@Yahoo.com or by calling East- 
side Volleyball Club at (309) 699-8738. The cost 
for admission to the event is $6 and banquet 
tickets are $12. Complimentary press passes 
and passes for.collegiate programs and High 
school programs for the event can be request- 
ed through ■ e-mail at Eastside 
VBC@Yahoo.com with the number of.passes 
and names to go with them. These passes may 
be picked up the day of the event and will re- 
quire a business card to put on our visitors bul- 
letin board. 

Housing for the event will be handled by 
The East Peoria Department of Tourism at 
(800) 365-3743, or pertinent housing informa- 
tion and special rate information can be found 
at the Eastside Volleyball Club website at 
www.eastsidevb.com. 

Finally, recruiting packets encompassing 
each player will be developed for collegiate 
programs and issued the day of the event pro- 
vided the packets are requested via e-mail. The 
Eastside Volleyball Club is also proud to report 
that Adidas will be the official uniform for the 
event, Mikasa the official ball of the event, and 
Pepsi Cola the official drink. For additional 
questions and/or concerns, feel free to e-mail 
at Eastside VBC@Yahoo.com, or call at (309) 
699-8738. 



2000 NSC ALL-CONFERENCE FOOTBALL 



Antloch 

Ari Brown, Scott Hodina, Mark Purnell, 
Chris Rogalla, Brandon White, Eric White 
Grant 

Dave Behm, Charlie Dennis, Charlie Jasin- 
ski, Eric Lemcke, Matt Madlener 
Lake Forest 

Doug Guziec, Andy Levy, Steve Powell, 
Chris Towson 
LibertyvtUe 

Gerett Burl, Ben Johnson, Brian Lett, Mike 
Marquardt, Mark Sears, Mike Verlee, Shane 
Voigt 
Mundeleln 

Dan Murray, Mike Vukovics 
North Chicago 

Tremain Nixon, Demetrius Terjell 
Round Lake 

Dallas Bassett, Jason Kalinowski, Scott 
Kreger 
Stevenson 

Aaron Morgenstein, Drew Mormino, 
Mark Paskvan, Geoff Pasquesi, Brian Shust, 
Dan Sololewski, Jordan Whitehead 
Vernon Hills 

Marc Bush, Jason Newburger 
Warren 

Jarius Camarena, Dennis Doyle, Matt 
Hadsell, Brent Kozlowski, Ernest Sherman, 
Ricky SotO, Matt Vandaele 
Wauconda 



Mike Stevens 
Zlon-Benton 

Brent Bjork, Tyrus Cobb, Tony Grainger, 
Lee McCoy, Arontes Smith, Norvelle Woods 

Honorable Mention 
Antloch 

Robert Lodesky, Jeff Petersen 
Grant 

Adrian Macias, Jerry Schlaiss 
Lake Forest 
Mark Bagdon, Matt Sevcik 
Ubertyville 

Carl Kosowski, Noah Reinstein 
Mundeleln 

Adam Austin, Jeff Longabaugh 
North Chicago 

Joshua Franklin, Anthony Woods 
Round Lake 

Ryan Meyer, Kyle Quedens, WesSchreder 
Stevenson 

Rob Scaramela 
Vernon Hills 

Noah Borden, Keith Heerdegen, Ted 
Soenkscn 
Warren 

Elliot Gruber, Neai Rivera 
Waucopnda 

Joe Clark, Dennis Lang 
Zlon-Benton 

Eric Bennett, Tim Creamer 




Youth Sports 

We want to report on 
your local teams 

Please call John Phelps at 

223-8161 



makes its way around the track or course. . 

For years, car owners and builders like 
Roger Penskc, junior Johnson and others, 
were often thought of more as grease mon- 
keys rather then detail minded engineers. 

As motorsports moves into the 21st Cen- 
tury and beyond, it is great to see more and 
more movement into the world of "higher 
academics." 

Ironically, at the same time Northwestern 
goes into ASA racing, Lincoln Tech has basi- 



cally closed up its racing shop which was 
mostly a traveling running show car which 
was used to explain to shop classes how a stu- 
dent could take an interest In racing and de- 
velop it into a career. 

' Hopefully the Northwestern Wildcar will 
signal the beginning of a new movement to* 
combine motorsports and education. 
* Maybe we will see an all "Big 10" field 
some day, similar to IROC. . 

Until next time, "Let's Go Racing!" 



COLLEGE SPORTS BEAT 



Three local Carmel graduates, Joshua 
Boiler (Old Mill Creek), Ramsey Lama 
(Round Lake Beach), and Tom Faul (Lake 
Zurich) are off to Albuquerque, New Mexico 
to play in the NAIA National Soccer Champi- 
onships. 

All three freshman starters were on the 
conference and regional winning Aquinas Col- 
lege men's soccer team. Saturday's 4-1 win 
over last year's defending regional champion 
Bethel brings Aquinas record to 19-2-3 overall 
for the season. • 

Aquinas boasts an outstanding defense, 
allowing .83 goals allowed with only one goal 
scored upon in the last six games. The nation- 
al tournament will be held Nov. 36-21. 

Faul was injured early in the season and 
did not play in the conference or regional play- 
offs. Aquinas College is located in Grand 
Rapids, Michigan and. is the Wolverine- 
Hoosier Athletic Conference. Bethel was de- 
fending the Mid-Central Athletic Conference. 

Illinois Wesleyan freshman Lauren 
Boegen (Waiikegan, Warren U.S.) was 
named co-Player of The Week in the College 
Conference of Illinois & Wisconsin. Boegen 
scored two goals in a 5-1 CCIW victory over 
North Central on Oct. and earlier in the week 
dished out one assist in a 5-0 win over Font- 
bonne. In contention for a Division III playoff 
berth, IWU has set a school record with 13 vic- 
tories this season. 

Teammate Jill Denoma (Lake Villa, 
Carmel U.S.) has also lurried in a solid 2000 



campaign for the women's soccer team, scar- 
ing o agoal to go along with four assists. 

Clay Scott (Gurnee, Warren H.S.) leads 
the men's soccer team with seven goals. Josh 
Shipley and Chris Wlrslng, both of 1 
Grayslake, have scored three and two goals, 
respectively. Lake Zurich product Paul 
Zldron has scored three goals while dishing 
out six assists. 

Meanwhile, Nlkki Ogrin (Waiikegan, 
Carmel U.S.) earned a third-place finish in the 
CCIW women's tennis tournament Ogrin also 
took second-place in doubles as (he Titans 
took third in the team standings. Ogrin cur- 
rently ranks ninth in fWU career singles victo- 
ries Willi a record of 47-36. She is 13-7 at No,2 
singles this season and 14-7 overall. 

North Chicago product and Northern 
Illinois freshman Michael Turner is making 
quite a name forhimsejf as part of the Huskies 
football team. Last week, Turner, who got his 
first first career start against Eastern Michigan, 
rumbled for 230 yardson 31 attempts and two 
scores (10 and 64 yards) as NIU lost'39-32. 

Turner's 64-yard TD run marked the 15th 
longest rushing gain in NIU history. - 

Turner's 230 yards also marked the top 
performance by an NCAA 1 -A frosh this season. 

As part of the Augustana College Wom- 
en's swimming team, former Carmel grad and 
Mundeleln native Gwen Illing claimed first- 
place in the 200 individual medley with a time 
of 2:25.24 as the Vikings downed Knox College 
129-100. 




"I recently placed a full-page Lakeland Newspaper 
ad to boost attendance at a stock investment 
seminar/' said Bob Wickencamp, owner of Edward 
Jones-Lindenhurst and president of Lake 
Villa/Lindenhurst Chamber of Commerce. "It 
worked. We received several interested calls right 
away and many seminar attendees thanks to the 
ad in Lakeland." 




BOB WICKENCAMP 
OWNER-EDWARD JONES 




TONY NORTON, 
CLIENT 



33^S 






NEWSPAPERS 



Another Satisfied Client 



■ 31 
Gil 









\ 

: 



il 



I 




■ 





November 17, 2000 



Michael J. Hanrahan 

Age 57 of Lindcnhurst passed away on Tuesday, Nov. 7, 2000 In Racine, Wis, 

He.is survived by his wife, Arlene. They were united In marriage on Aug. 3, '1968. 'Also 
surviving are his sons, Kevin (Christine) of Lindcnhurst, Craig of Llndenhurst and Sean of 
Lindcnhurst; his grand daughter, Molly; his parents, Emery and Ruth Hanrahan; sisters 
and brothers, Phyllis (Michael )Dizzonc, Curt (Sue) Hanrahan, Jeannlne (Nick) Mayor and 
Warren (Ana) Hanrahan. - 

Funeral Services were held 9; 15 a.m. Nov, 11 at Ringa Funeral Home, Lake Villa to 
Prince of Peace Church for a 9:30 a.m. Funeral Mass. 

Visitation at the funeral home was held on/Friday, Nov, 10 from 4:30-0:30 p.m. and 
Saturday, Nov.ll from 8:30 a.m.-9:15 a.m. 

Interment was at Ascension Cemetery, Libertyville. 

Thomas Richard 'Rick' Cook 

Age 46, of Delavan, Wis. passed away suddenly Thursday, Nov, 9, 2000 in 
Dcla'van, Wis: Born Jan. 5,, 1953 InSouth Bend, Ind. 

Survivors include his father Jack Hale of Grayslake; one brother, John Cole of 
Mesa. Ariz.; two sisters, Barbara (Gary) Engstrom of Yardley, Penn. and Julie (Tim) 
Deal of Grayslake. He is preceded In death by his mother, Elizabeth Ann Edens. 



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Funeral Directory 


jflJIJ^^P^^. . 


NEWSPAPERS! 




JUSTEN'S ROUND LAKE 


STRANG 


FUNERAL HOME 


FUNERAL HOME 


222 N. Rosedale Court 


1055 Main St., Antioch, IL 


(Rosedale at Cedar Lake Road) 


(847) 395-4000 


(847) 546-3300 


Dan Dugenske, 


Nancy Justen & Mark Justen, 


Director 


Directors 




Additional Locations in 


STRANG FUNERAL 


McHenry and Wonder Lake 


CHAPEL AND 


* * 


CREMATORIUM, LTD. 




410 E. Belvidere Grayslake, IL 


K.K. HAMSHER FUNERAL 


(847)223-8122 


HOME, LTD. 


David G. Strang and 


12 N. Pistakee Lake Rd„ 


Richard A Gaddis, 


Fox Lake, IL 


Directors- 


(047)587-2100 


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Kenneth K. Hamsher, Debra 


SYMONDS-LAKES 


Hamsher Glen, Directors 


FUNERAL HOME 




1 1 1 W. Belvidere Grayslake, IL 


RINGA FUNERAL HOME 


(847) 543-1080 


122 S. Milwaukee Ave., 


Matthew J. Symonds, 


Lake Villa, IL 


Director 


(847)356-2146 


Additional Locations jn 


Robert J. Ringa, Jr. 


Chicago & Highwood 



Lakeland Newspapers/ B 1 3 



Friends gathered at 1 p.m. with Memorial Services at 2 
p.m. atThe.Symonds-Lakcs Funeral Home, Grayslake with 
Rev. John A. Holm of Shepherd of the Lakes Lutheran 
Church officiating. 

■ Interment was prjvate. 

James M. Suiatek 

Age 59 of Antioch, ; passed away Monday, Nov. 6, 2000 
Suddenly of a heart attack at Northwest Community 
Hospital, Arlington Heights. He was born Sept. 22, 1941 in 
Chicago moving to Antloch from Palatine in 1977. Jim was a 
member of St Peter Church in Antioch. He was Involved In 
the banking industry for 35 years. Banking positions he held, 
included assistant cashier at Northern Trust co„ vice presi- 
dent at First Hank and Trust. Co. of Palatine and executive 
vice president of the State Bank of Antioch. From 1984 until 
1992 he served as president and CEO ofValley Banc Services, 
a multi-bank holding company whose holdings included 
Anchor Bank in Grayslake. He left banking in 1992 to estab- 
lish Puff-N-Stuff, a chain of retail tobacco and model train 
stores. Jim was also active In the community, serving for 10 
years as the treasurer and Western' Lake County, 
Representative on the Victory Memorial Hospital Board, a 
member of the Lions Club, Rotary Club and Ki waiiis, as well 
as supporting many local charitable causes. On Sept 22, 
1962 he married Jayne Pecak in Chicago. 

Survivors include his wife, Jayne; his father,. Max of 
Antioch; his children, Jennifer (Al) Candel M.D. *of 
Oakbrook, Matthew (Annie) of Antioch and Melissa Anne 
(Glenn) Hlrt of Maple City, Mich; his grandchildren; 
Alexander and Cassandra Candel and Max and Grace 
Swialek. He is preceded in death by his mother. Irene Duda 
Swiatek. 

Funeral Services with Mass of Christian Burial was held 
10 a-m., Nov. 9 at St. Peter Church, Antioch. 

Interment was at Hillside Cemetery, Antioch. 

Friends called at the Strang Funeral Home of Antioch 
Nov. 8 from 5-9 p.m. - 

In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the 
. Antioch Rescue Squad or the American Heart Association or 
the Bears Care, 1000 Football Dr., Lake Forest, IL 60045 in his 
memory. 

Margaret M. Russell 
(nee Cusker) 

Age 94, a resident of Fox Lake for the past 41 years, for- 
merly of Lake Villa and Springfield, died on Tuesday, Nov. 7, 
2000 at St. Therese Medical Center In Waukcgan. She was. 
born in Lake Villa on June 2, 1906 to Joseph and Mary Cusker 
(nee Brady). She was a member of St. Bede Catholic Church 
In Ingleside and a former employee of Koenig's Bakery on . 
Grand Ave. in Fox Lake for 16 years. 

She is survived by a daughter, Sister. Mary Ann Russell 
'Audrey* of Chicago Heights; her brothers, Truman 'Doc* 
Cusker and Thomas Cusker, both of Florida; her sister. Mary 
Schultz of Fox Lake; by many nieces, nephews, great nieces, 
great nephews and other relatives including Norine 
Hilcman of Fox Lake; and. her daughters, Bridget and Ann- 
Marie; Jackie Hansen and Richard Schultz. She is preceded 
In death by, her husband, Leslie Russell in 1954 and were 
united in marriage to one another August, 1929 at St. Bede 
Catholic Church In Ingleside; by two brothers,' Patrick and 
Joseph Cusker and by two sisters, Ann McLean and Julia 
Cusker. 

,- Private' arrangements were handled by K. K; Hamsher 
Funeral Home, In Fox Lake (The Chapel on the Lake). 

Jerome J. *Jerry' Karaszewski 

Age 68, of Round Lake Heights, passed away on 
Tuesday, Nov. 7, 2000 at CondcIL Medical Center, 
Libertyvlllc. He, was born on July 13, 1932 in 
Davenport, Iowa. On Nov. 25, 1950 he married 
■ Mary Jaqucline 'Jackie* Flowers who passed away on Nov. 29, 
1994. For 22 years he worked as a truck driver for various 
transportation companies and was a member of a truck dri- 
vers union. He was a member of St. Joseph Catholic Church, 
Round Lake. 

He will sadly missed by four sons, Jerry (Cathy) 
Karaszewski of Arizona, Tom (Sandy) Karaszewski, 
Grayslake, Mark (Kim) Karaszewski, Richmond, and Doug 
(Carla) Karaszewski of Ingfcside; five daughters, Connie (Al) 
Amcdlo of Crystal Lake, Patty (Bill) Johnson, Arizona, Terri 
(Jack) Gcrmann, Johnsburg, Cindy (Jim) Behm of 
Wisconsin, Linda (Mike) Alwardt, Arizona, 22 grandchildren 
and one great grandson, eight nephews and three nieces. He 
is preceded. in deatli by his wife, Mary Jaqueline 'Jackie' 
Flowers; parents, Joseph and Mary Karaszewski; one broth- 
er and one sister. 

Funeral Services were held 10 a.m. on Nov. 1 1 at Strang 
Funeral Chapel and Crematorium Ltd., Grayslake, with Rev. 
Raymond Skriba of St. Joseph Catholic Church, officiating. 

Visitation of family and friends was held from 5-9 p.m. * 
on Nov, 10 at the Chapel. 

Interment was private. 

Caroline M. turner 

Age 77 of Antioch, passed away Tuesday, Nov. 7, 2000 at 
Victory Lakes Continuing Care Center, Lindcnhurst. She was 
born Sept. 26, 1923 in Waukcgan, the daughter of the late 
Marcus Lee and Olive (Griffin) Perry. She had. lived in 
Chicago, Hartford, Conn, and Vera Beach, Fla. before mov- 
ing to Antioch. She was a member of the WAF during WWII 
and had a private pilots license. While living in Hartford, 
Conn., she had taught grade school. While in Chicago she 
was the owner and operator of the Perry VISA agency. Her 
activities included sail boating, skiing, tennis and other ath- 
letics. 

Survivors include her brother, Jack (Callle) Perry of 
Antioch and Neal G. Perry of Waukcgan; five nephews, eight 
nieces and 30 great nephews and nieces. She is preceded in 
death by her husband of 47 years, Fay A. Turner, In May 2000 
and two sisters, Anita Nauta and Donna Mctzger. 

Memorial Funeral Services were held at 1 p.m., Nov. 11 
at the Strang Funeral Home of Antioch with the Rev. David 
Groleau of the Antioch Evangelical Free Church, officiating. 

Interment was private at Hillside Cemetery. Antioch. 

In lieu of flowers donations may be made to the Antioch 
Rescue Squad in her memory. 

Doris E. 'GG' Williams 

' Age 84 of Round Lake, passed away Wednesday, Nov. 8, 




2000 at the Condell Medical Center in Libertyville. She was 
born in Trenton, Mo. on Aug. 22,1916.Shewasahomemak- 
er who was devoted 'to her' family which 'includes two 
daughters, Janet Williams of Mfllburn and Mary Wiltberger 
of Round Lake Park; three sons,. George 'Buddy* (Vivian) 
Williams of Edina, Minn., Eugene Williams Jr. of Chicago, 
and Patrick Williams of Phoenix, Ariz.; one step -daughter, ' 
Jeanine Mumane.of Lake Worth, Fla.; a son-in-law, Ronald 
Wisniewski; eight grandchildren and 14 great-grandchildren 
and one on the way. She is preceded In death by her parents, 
James Frederick and Ethel Chandler; her husband, Eugene 
who she married in June, 1936 and died on Sept. 16, 1981; 
one brother, Cloyd; one sister, Mildred, a son-in-law, Jon 
Wiltberger and a niece, Connie Thomas. 

Funeral Services were held at 1 p.m., Nov. 1 1, at Strang 
Funeral Chapel and Crematorium Ltd, Grayslake with Dan 
Weyerhauser officiating. 

Interment was at Ascension Cemetery, Libertyville. 
- Visitation was,hcld at the.Funeral Chapel from 4.-8 p.m.-: 
on'Nov.10. 

. Memorials may be made in 'Doris' name to the Greater 
Round Lake Fire Protection District,409 Nipperslnk, Round 
Lake, IL 60073 or "Shop With 'A Cop". 215 E. Main. Round 
Lake Park, IL 60073. 

Ruth Agnes Landshof 

;• Age 94 of Grayslake, formerly of Morristown, NJ and 
Coral Springs", Fla, passed away Thursday, Nov. 9, 2000 at 
Manor Care Nursing Home In Libertyville. She was born In 
Newark. NJ on Aug. 8,* 1908. She was an accountant for the 
firm of North Jersey Accountants in Wilppany, NJ. 

She will be missed by one son, William (Carol) Landshof 
of Grayslake; grandchildren, William (Janice) Landshof Jr., 
Gretchen (Shame!) Salah, Sabine, David and Heidi 
Landshof, great grandchildren, Timur and Yasmin Salah and 
Alex Landshof. Preceding her in death were her parents, 
Alfred L. and Clara DeVore; her. husband, Harrold, who she 
married on Sept. 9, 1933 and died on Jan. 1], 1974; four sis- 
ters and one brother. 

Funeral Mass was celebrated at 10 a.m., Nov. 13 at St. 
Gilbert Catholic Church, Grayslake with Rev. Robert Bcaven. 
officiating. ' , 

Interment was a^Bayview New York Bay Cemetery in 
Jersey City, NJ. 

Visitation was from 2-4 p.m. on Nov. 12 at the Strang 
Funeral Chapel and Crematorium Ltd., Grayslake. 

Lucile Eberman 

Age 91 of Antioch, passed away Monday, Nov. 6, 2000 at 

-the home of her daughter in Lake Zurich. She was born July 

31, 1909 In Elgin, the daughter of the late William C. and 

-Cathlien (Lcysenaar) Pfiaum moving to Antioch in 1941. 

Lucile graduated from Northwestern University with a BS 

Degree In Education and was a member of Beta Sigma 

Ormicron Sorority. She had worked for the Bouer and Black 

Co. In Chicago In the Planning Department; the Channel 

Lake School in Antioch as a secretary and Tor the Savings 

. and Loan in Antioch as a teller. Lucile was an active member 

of the United Methodist Church of Antioch for many years 

and the AARR On June 23, 1934 she married Elmer Eberman 

in Chicago and he preceded her In death on May 13, 1990. 

Survivors include her daughter, Wendy Eberman of 
Lake Zurich; two sons, Elmer 'Chip' Eberman of Antioch and 
Roger (Lissettc) Eberman ofValinda, Calif.; one sister, Marie 
Scidenadel of Carol Stream; seven grandchildren and three 
great grandchildren. In addition to her parents and hus- 
band, she is preceded in death by one brother, Eldon 
Pfiaum. 

Memorial Funeral Services will be held at 2 p.m., 
Sunday, Dec. 3, at the United Methodist Church. 848 Main 
St., Antioch with the Rev. Gary L. Curl officiating. i 

Friends may call at the church from 1 p.m. until time of 
the services. 

In lieu of flowers donations may be made to the Antioch 
Rescue Squad or the American Cancer Society, in her mem- 
ory. * 

Arrangements were entrusted to the Strang Funeral 
Home of Antioch. 

Clarence 'Rocky' Rach 

Age 80 of Lake Villa, passed away at home and 
joined his beloved wife, Myrtle on Nov. 1 1 . 2000. 

He is survived by his daughter, Carol Anderson 
(Steve) Nlemi of Lake Villa and grandchildren, 
Jennifer Anderson of Portage, Ind., Randy (Ruth) Young of 
Waukcgan, Chad of Waukcgan, and Jason of Waukcgan. He 
Is preceded in death by his wife, Myrtle, who passed away on 
June 1 1 .They were married for 58 years. He is also preceded 
in death by his daughter, Clarice Young. 

Funeral Services were held at 9:30 a.m. on Nov, 15 at 
Ringa Funeral Home, Lake Villa then to Christ Episcopal 
Church, Waukcgan for a 10 a.m. Mass. 

Visitation of family and friends was held Nov. 14 from •! - 
8 p.m. and Nov. 15 from 830-9:30 a.m. 

Interment was al Warren Cemetery Gurnce. 

Gerald J. Engnath 

Age 50 of Burlington, Wis., passed away suddenly 
while on a family vacation on Sunday, Nov. 5, 2000 
near Spanaway, Wash. 
He is survived by his wife, Sandra (nee Harvey) 
and his son. John. Also surviving is his mother, Marjorie 
Kloepfer, and his sister, Kathleen (Ed Urban) Engnath of 
Hampshire, 

Funeral Services were held at 10 a.m„ Nov, 13 at Ringa 
Funeral Home, Lake Villa. 

Visitation of family and friends was Nov. 12 from 4-8:30 
p.m. and Nov, 13, 9-10 a.m. at the Chapel. 

Interment was at Warren Cemetery, Gurnce. 
In lieu of flowers, memorials will be appreciated to the 
'Engnath Family of ihe Lyons Lions of Lyons, Wis. 

Violet M. Gierke 

Age 07 of ingleside, formerly of Glenview passed away 
Friday, Nov. 10, 2000 at the Wauconda Care Center, 
Wauconda. She was bom Jan. 9, .1913 in Chicago, the daugh- 
ter of the late Albert and Alma (Monson) Bcelow, living in 
Glenview before moving to -Ingleside in August. She had 
■ worked as a assembler in a monogram models company for 
-several years. On Oct. 2, 1937 she married Herbert Gierke in 

Continued on next page 






B1 4/ Lakeland Newspapers 



OBITUARIES/LEGAL NOTICES 



November 1 7, 2000 



Nou 




Continued from previous page 

Chicago and lie preceded her in death on Aug. 30, 
1968. 

Survivors include her daughter, Diane (Donald) 
Oxhovd of Ingleslde and one son, Ronald 
(Elizabeth) Gierke of Lake Villa, her daughter-in- 
law, Sharon Gierke of Chicago; two brothers, Albert 
(Gila) Beelow of Algonquin and William Bcelow in 
California; five grand daughters and two great 
grandsons. In addition to Iter parents and husband 
she was preceded in death by one son, Herbert and 
one sister, Myrtle Dlnz. 

Funeral Services were held at 10 a.m., Nov. 16 at 
the Strang Funeral Home of Antioch, Antioch with 
the Rev. Dr. Roger Black of St. Stephen Lutheran 
Church of Antioch, officiating. 

• Friends and family called at the Funeral Home 
on Nov. 15 from 4-0 p.m. 

Interment was at noon at St. Lucas ;{St. Luke) 
Cemetery. Chicago 

Donald L. Gambony 

Age 72 of Lake Villa, died Thursday. Nov. 9, 
2000 at his home. He was born Sept. 24, 
1928 in Chicago to Francis A. 'and Amelia 
M. (Vilmain) Gambony. A veteran or the 
U.S. Army, he served overseas in Europe and Japan. 
He also served in the U.S. Air Force. After leaving the 
service, he lived in New Jersey where he owned and 
operated a grocery story. He had been a resident of 
the Round Lake/Lake Villa area for over 30 years. 
Rmploycd as a tool and die maker, he Worked for Sun 
Electric for 12 years. Most recently, he had been 
employed by four area Amoco stations, maintaining 
their car wash equipment. He enjoyed fishing and 
boating, companionship with his dog, and main- 
taining and improving his house. 

He Is survived by his children; Donna Smolinski 
of Carpeniersvillc, Michael Gambony of Scottsdale, 
Ariz., Dcbra (David) Ritchie of Milwaukee, Wis., 
Mark (Darlene) Gambony of Klssimmec, Fla., Randy 
Gambony of Illinois, Donald Gambony of Illinois, 
Khnberly (Keith) Lutsch of Columbine, Colo., Robert 
Cleaver of New Jersey, Michelle (Richard) Potcinpa 
of Gurnee, Michael Alan Cleaver of Round Lake 
Reach, Rose Cleaver of Round Lake Beach, Jeff 
Gambone of Camp Lake, Wis.; 15 grandchildren; one 
great-grandchild; his brother, Frank Gambony of 
Califon. NJ; and his twin brother, Robert (Mary) . 
Gambony of Wildwood. He is preceded in death by 
his parents, and his son, Steven Gambony In 1978. 

Visitation was held from 4-fl pm. Nov. 13 nt 
Justen's Round Lake Funeral Home, Round Lake. . 
The Funeral Blessing Was celebrated at 10 a.m., 
Nov. 14 at the Funeral Home with the Rev. Raymond 
Skriba officiating. 



Interment was at Avon Centre Cemetery In Lake 
Villa."' 

Michael Fischer Wilson 

Age 46 of Round Lake, passed away Friday, Nov. 
10, 2000 at his home, .after an extended illness. He 
was born May 18, 1954 in Libcrtyvillc and has lived 
most alt of his life in Lake County. Mike was an auto 
tech and had worked in various. Independent auto 
shops In (he area. He loved to fish. 

Survivors Include three sons, Michael Jr., Brian 
and Matthew; three daughters, Jennifer, Lauren and 
Sarah; his step-father Gordon Vickers; five sisters, 
Jeanne (Terry) "Welker, Joan (Dale) Koehler, Julie 
Vickers, Jeri (Mike) Casper, Ellen (Dan) Mahan and 
Samantlia Laos and his special aunt and uncle, Lila 
and Ray Wilson. He is preceded In death by his sister, 
Peggy Vickers and his and his mother, Doris Vickers. 

Funeral Services were held 11 a.m., Nov. 14 at 
the Strang Funeral Home of Antioch with the Rev. Dr. 
Roger Black of St. Stephen Lutheran Church of 
Antioch officiating. 

Friends and family called at the Funeral Home 
from 4-8 p.m. Nov. 13. 

Interment was at Ivanhoc Cemetery. 

In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to a 
family memorial. 

Donna Louise Bell 
(nee Wiersig) 

Age 92, passed away Nov. 10, 2000 at Victory 
Lakes Continuing Care Center, Undcnhurst. She was 
born March 8, 1908 In Pittsburgh, Pcnn. to Emll 
Charles John Wiersig and Mary Jane (nee Graham). 
She married Kenneth Farrington Bell on July 25, 1930 
in Wllmelte and then spent many years In Ohio 
before moving back to Glenview. She was a horticul- 
turist for the Methodist Gardeners Club of Glenview 
and was honored for her many contributions. She 
retired to Leesburg, Fla. in 1972 and In March of 2000 
returned back to Illinois. 

She is survived by her daughter, Patricia LaMIe 
of Lake Villa; one grand-daughter, Jennifer Louise 
, and Joseph Edward; one sister, Roberta Jane (Art) 
Spencer of Leesburg, Fla., formerly of Pittsburgh, 
Pcnn; step grand-daughter, Lynnctte Marie LaMIe 
Bennccke (Gerald) of Lake Villa; two step-great- 
grandchildren, Thomas Alan and Kristlnc Marie She 
is preceded In death by her husband, Kenneth (May 
16, 199G) after 65 .years of marriage and her sister, 
Ruth Fmelic. 

Visitation of family members was Nov. 11 at 
Marsh Funeral Home in Lindenhurst. 

Virginia C. Johnson 

Age 83 of Lake Villa, passed away Saturday, 



Nov. 11,. 2000 at Condelt Medical Center, 
Libcrtyvillc. She was born Feb.' 22, 1917 In Chicago, 
the daughter of the late Stanley and Mary Liplnski, 
moving to Lake Villa in 1971., Virginia was a mem- 
ber of Prince of Peace Church In Lake Villa and was 
ahomemakcr. On Feb, 18, 1939 she married Leroy 
Johnson In Chicago and he preceded her In death 
on Nov. 13, 1903. 

Survivors, Include two daughters, Judy 
Johnson of Grayslakc and Diana Gilmour of 
Gurnee; one son, Robert Johnson of Gurnee; two. 
sisters, Mildred Bawclklewicz of Lake Villa and 
Evelyn Kusioraf Chicago and eight grandchildren. 
In addition to her parents she is preceded In death 
by one brother, Joseph Llpinskl. 

Funeral Services with Mass of Christian Burial 
was held at 10 a.m., Nov. 15 at Prince of Peace 
Church, Lake Villa. 

Fri.cnds of the family called at the Strang. 
Funeral Home of Antioch from 4-8 p.m. Nov. 14. 

Interment was at Highland Memorial Park, 
Libertyvllle. 

in lieu of flowers"! donations may be made to 
the family. 

Mabel Sadowski 
(nee Plandowski) . 

Age 94, a resident of Fox Lake and lngfesfdc 
.area for the past 20 years, formerly of Chicago, died 
Friday, Nov. 10, 2000 at the Wauconda Care Centre. 
She was born In Poland on March 20, 190C and 
came to the United States as a young child, the 
daughter or Frank and Anna (nee Nicdzulka) 
Plandowski. She was a pioneer parishioner of St, 
Wenccslaus Catholic Church in Chicago and a cur- 
rent member of St. Bede's Catholic Church In 
Ingleslde. She was a member of AARP Chapter 873, 
the Grandmother's Circle Club and the 4 T's Club, 
all of Ingleslde, and the over 60s Club of Fox Lake. 
She was also a past president of the Palish Veterans 
Ladies Auxiliary, Post 5, the P&A Polish Alliance 
2714 and an honorary member of the Mother of 
American Veterans Organization, all of Chicago. 

Survivors Include, her daughter, Stephanie M. 
Korytowskl of Fox Lake;, three sons, Edward 
(Pauline) Sadowski of Wisconsin, Raymond 
(Helen) Sadowski of Florida, Eugene Sadowski of 
Arlington Heights; her grandchildren, Thomas and 
(Pungut) Kim Korytowskl, Susan (late Dennis) 
Couch, -Ronald Korytowskl, Donald and Sharon 
Korytowskl, Bonnie Korytowskl, Debra and Randy 
Tucker, Doris and Richard Risk, John Sadowski, 
Robert and Robin Sadowski, Darlene and James 
Schmcrshnclder, Donna Sadowski; eight great 
grandchildren and two great-great grandchildren. 
She Is preceded In death by her husband and the 
late John Sadowski, her son-in-law, Henry 



Korytowskl; two grandchildren, Diane and Douglas 
- Sadowski and by two nieces, Margaret Mura'wski 
and Ann Redlark. 

Friends of the family called Nov. 14 from 4-8 
p.m. at the K. K. Hamsher Funeral Horile, Fox Lake 
(The Chapel on the Lake) 

! A Funeral Mass was celebrated at 10 a.m. on 
Nov, 13 at SL Bede Catholic Church In Ingleslde, , 

Interment was at St. Adalberts Cemetery in 
Nlles 

Masses will be appreciated In lieu of flowers. 

Charles L. Behrendt Sr. 

-Age 65, a Mundelcln resident for 27 years, 
passed away suddenly and unexpectedly, but 
peacefully in his. sleep on Nov. 8, 2000. Chuck was 
retired fdr AT&T Teletype Corporation In Nlles 
after 31 years of service, working his way from 
machinist to top supervisor. He. retired to Alva,' 
Fla., In 1985 where he remained active In park 
maintenance. He was a member of Masonic 
Providence Lodge 711 for 36 years. Chuck will be 
remembered for his kind and gentle spirit; his love 
of hunting, fishing and the outdoors; his expert, 
carpentry skills; and above all, his love for and 
. pride In his family. 

He Is survived by his wife, Mae (Bowles) 
Behrendt of Alva, Fla.; children, Laurie (Keith) 
Porter of- Lehigh Acres, Fla., Charles (Barbara) 
Behrendt Jr. of Lindenhurst, Arthur (Laurie) 
Behrendt of Lake Villa and Tony Behrendt of West 
Palm Beach, Fla.; grandchildren, Brittany 
Behrendt, Ashley Behrendt, Corrinne Behrendt, 
Chase Behrendt, Call Behrendt and Cayla Porter. 

James E. Ribar 

Age 47 resident of island Lake for 15 years, 
formerly of Palatine, passed away Nov. 8, 2000 at 
the Governors Park Nursing Home, Barrlngton, He 
was born April 1, 1953 In Chicago. A member of 
pipefitters Welfare Fund, Unjon Local 597, a ser- 
vice technician for Carrier Building Services In 
Elmhurst with over 20 years service. 

He Is survived by his wife, Carol (nee Shearer); 
children, Michael and Patrick; his parents, Louis 
and (the late) Jean Ribar; sisters and brothers, 
Lynn (Arty) Bakken, Peggy (Ernie) Garber, Louis Jr. 
(Barbara), Gail (Jack) Merchant, John (Wendy), 
Bill (Kim), Tom (Sara), Mary and Robert (Lisa), 
many nieces and nephews. 

A Memorial Celebration of life will be held at 
a later date. 

In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to 
Jim Ribar Fund, P.O. Box 331, Island Lake, IL 
60042. 

Arrangements were made by Klssclburg- 
Wauconda Funeral Home, Wauconda. 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN 
THAT ON DECEMBER 11TH OF 
2000. A SALE WILL BE HELD AT 
MIKE'S TOWING, INC. 908 N. RAND 
RD, WAUCONDA, IL 60084. TO SELL 
THE FOLLOWING ARTICLE (S) TO 
ENFORCE A LIEN EXISTING 
UNDER THE LAWS OF THE STATE 
OF ILLINOIS AGAINST SUCH ARTI- 
CLE (S) FOR LABOR, SERVICES, 
SKILL OR MATERIAL EXPENDED 
UPON STORAGE FURNISHED FOR 
SUCH ARTICLE(S) AT THE 
REQUEST OF THE FOLLOWING 
DESIGNATED PERSON(S), UNLESS 
SUCH ARTICLE(S) ARE REDEEMED 
WITHIN THIRTY (30) DAYS OF THE 
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, . 
AAA AMERICAN ARBORIST, INC. 
1 984 GMC 6000 VIN # 
1GDE6D1A8EV550250 
TEMP. ILLOR66513 
THE AMOUNT OF LIEN IS S6893.47 
AS OF DECEMBER 11, 2000 
AS PUBLISHED IN THE LAKELAND 
NEWSPAPER. 

1100A-3687-WL 

November 3. 2000 

November 10, 2000 

November 17, 2000 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME APPLICATION 
NAME OF BUSINESS: CM Travel 
NATURE/PURPOSE: Travel Agency 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS 
IS TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 1384 
Falrport Dr., Grayslake, IL 60030, 
(847) 548-6100. 

NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, CONDUCT- 
ING OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS: 
Christine McMullon, 1384 Fairport Dr., 
Grayslake, IL 60030, (847) 548-8727. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY PF LAKE ) 

This Is lo certify lhal the under- 
signed intend(s) to conduct the above 
named business from the locailon(s) 
Indicated and that the true or real lull 
name(s) of the person(s) owning, con- 
ducting or transacting the business 
Is/are correct as shown.* 
7s/ Christine McMullen 
November 4, 2000 

The foregoing Instrument was 
acknowledged before me by the per- 
son(s) Intending lo conduct Iho busi- 
ness this 4th day of November, 2000. 
OFFICIAL SEAL 
1st Lynetle A. Strauss 
Notary Public 
Received: Nov. 8, 2000 
Wiltard R. Helander 
Lake County Clerk 
1100C-3726-GL 
November 17, 2000 
November 24, 2000 
December 1 , 2000 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
In accordance with the statutory 

require moms in Chapter 35 (ILCS), 
Act 200, Section 9-15, a public meet- 
ing of the Chief County Assessment 
Officer with the assessors of Lake 
County will* take place on Friday, 
December 1 , 2000. The purpose of the 
meeting is to give such Instructions to 
the assessors that assessment unifor- 
mity will prevail throughout Lake 
County, Illinois for the 2001 assess- 
ment year. 

Time ol Iho meeting is 9:30 a.m. in 
the tenth floor assembly room of the 
Lake County Administration Building, 
18 North County Street. Waukegan, 
IL 

For this meeting, reasonable 
accommodation will bo made (or 
handicapped persons. This includes 
accommodation for the vision and 
hearing impaired, if a request Is made 
within forty-eight (48) hours of the 
meeting lime. 
Kenneth L. Larson 
Chief County Assessment Officer 

1100C-3707-AN/GL 
November 17, 2000 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME APPLICATION 

NAME OF BUSINESS: BML Financial 

Resource Group 

NATURE/PURPOSE: • Financial 
Consulting 

ADORESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS 
IS TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 4503 W. 
Forest Ave, Waukegan, IL 60085. 
(647) 263-9850. 

NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, CONDUCT- 
ING OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS: 
Brian Lovitan, 4503 W. Forest Ave, 
Waukegan. IL 60085, (847) 360-1 164. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to certify that the under- 
signed inlond(s) to conduct the above 
named business from the locatfon(s) 
Indicated and that the true or real full 
name(s) of the person(s) owning, con- 
ducting or transacting the business 
is/are correct as shown, 
/s/ Brian Lovitan 
October 2, 2000 

The foregoing Instrument was 
acknowledged before me by the per- 
son(s) intending to conduct the busi- 
ness this 3rd day of November, 2000. 
OFFICIAL SEAL 
/s/ Jordan A, Ganan 
Notary Public 
Received: Nov. 3, 2000 
Willard R. Helandor 
Lake County Clark 
1100C-3708-GP 
November 17, 2000 
November 24, 2000 
* December 1,2000 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
Public notico is heroby .given that 
Round Lake Area Library, Lake 
County. Round Lake, Illinois will 
receive proposals .for Property and 
Casualty Insurance coverages. 
Proposal specifications may be 
obtained upon "facsimile" request al 
(312) 654-1851 from INDEPENDENT 
RISK MANAGERS, INC. 1360 N. 
Sandburg Terrace,. Unit K101C, 
Chicago, Illinois 60610. All proposals 
are to be received by the Library at 
906 Harl Road, Round Lake, Illinois 
60073 on or belore 4:00 P.M., Friday, 
December 15. 2000, and will bo 
opened at that time. A duplicate copy 
must also be sent concurrently to 
Independent Risk Managers, Inc. to 
be opened al the same time. The 
Board will make its decision al a later 
date and reserves Iho right to waive 
any technicalities or Irregularities and 
to reject any or all proposals or any 
part or parts thereof. Coverago will be 
olloctivo February 15, 2001. 

1100A-3685-RL 
November 3, 2000. 
November 10, 2000 
Novombor 17, 2000 

PUBLIC NOTICE 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME APPLICATION 

NAME OF BUSINESS: R.N Stalfing 

NATURE/PURPOSE: Provide 

Nursing Sorvicos 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS 
IS TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 803 Cedar 
Lake Rd., Lake Villa, IL, 265-6648. 
NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, CONDUCT- 
ING OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS: 
Cheryl Sintlc, 803 Cedar Lake Rd., 
Lake Villa, IL, 265-6848. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS ) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to certify thai the under- 
signed Intond(s) to conduct trie above 
named business from the location(s) 
indicated and (hat the true' and legal 
lull name(s) of the porson(s) owning, 
conducting or transacting the busi- 
ness Is/are correct as shown, 
/s/ Cheryl Sintlc 
October 24, 2000 

The foregoing instrument was 
acknowledged before me by the per- 
sons) Intending to conduct the busi- 
ness this 24th day of October, 2000. 
OFFICIAL SEAL 
/&/ Vernadall M. Sorrentlno 
Notary Public 
Received: Oct. 24, 2000 
Willard R. Holandor 
Lake County Clerk 
110OA-36B3-LV 
November 3, 2000 
Novombor 10, 2000 
November 17,2000 



PUBUC NOTICE 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME APPLICATION 

NAME OF BUSINESS: Breezy Point 

Properties 

NATURE/PURPOSE: Rental Property 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS 
IS TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 1 1 North 
Skokte Hwy, Lake Bluff, IL 60044, 
(847)615-1200. 

NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, CONDUCT- 
ING OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS: 
Karl R. Smutney, 165 Coolidgo, 
Libortyvillo, IL 60048 

(680-0323). Jeff Bell, 177 Hollow Way, 
Ingleslde. I L 60041 (973-9177). 

STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to certify that the under- 
signed intend(s) lo conduct the above 
named business from Iho focatlon(s) 
Indicated and that iho true or real full 
namo(s) of the person(s) owning, con- 
ducting or transacting the business 
is/are correct as shown. 
1st Karl R. Smutney 
November 9, 2000 
1st Jeff Bolt 
November 9, 2000 

The foregoing Instrument was 
acknowledged before mo by Iho per- 
son^) Intending to conduct the busi- 
ness this 9th day of November, 2000. 
OFFICIAL SEAL 
(s/ Lynn Fred Swlchlonborg 
Notary Public 
Received; Nov. 9, 2000 
Willard R. Helandor 
Lake County Clerk 
1100C-3714-LB 
November 17, 2000 
November 24, 2000 
December 1,2000 



PUBUC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
, NAME APPLICATION 

NAME OF BUSINESS: Holly's 
Delivery 

NATURE/PURPOSE: Delivery 

Working for Florists 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS 
IS TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 1389 
Almaden Ln, Gurnee, IL 60031, (847) 
338-0601. 

NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, CONDUCT- 
ING OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS: 
Adoll H. Koger. 1389 Almaden Ln., 
Gurnee, IL , 60031, 

(338-0601). Bruce C. Koger, 1369 
Almaden Ln., Gurnee, IL 60031, 
(338-0601). 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to certify that the under- 
signed (ntend(s) to conduct the above 
named business from the locatlon(s) 
Indicated and that Iho true or'real lull 
namo(s) of ihe person(s) owning, con- • 
ducting or transacting the business 
is/are correct as shown, 
/s/ Adell H. Koger 
November 8, 2000 
/a/ Bruce C. Koger 
Novombor 8, 2000 

The foregoing Instrument was 
acknowledged before mo by tho per- 
son(s) Intending to conduct iho busi- 
ness this 8th day of Novombor, 2000. 
OFFICIAL SEAL 
/&/ Brian Moy 
Notary Public 
Received: Nov. 9, 2000 
' Willard R. Helandor 
Lake County Clerk 
1100C-3723-GP 
November 17, 2000 
Novombor 24, 2000 
December 1 , 2000 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

STATE OF ILLINOIS 

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT 

LAKE COUNTY - IN PROBATE 

In Ihe Matter of the Estate of 

' LAURA MAE HILL No. 00 P 404 

Deceased ' 

CLAIM NOTICE 
Notice Is given of tho death of Laura Mae Hill, of North Chicago, Illinois. Loiters ol 
office were Issued on May 25, 2000, to Lester Hill, Jr. whose attorney Is Ferris, 
Thompson a Zwelg, 103 S. Greonleal Ave., Suite G, Gurnoo, IL 60031. 

Claims against Ihe estate may be filed En Ihe ofllco of the Clerk of tho Circuit Court 
al 18 N. County Street, Waukegan, Illinois 60085 Room C-104 or with representative, 
or both, on or before May 5, 2001 , which date Is not loss than 6 months from the date 
of the first publication of this notice and any claim not filed within that period Is barred, 
Copies of this claim filed wilh the Clerk must be mailed or delivered lo Iho represen- 
tative and to tho attorney within 10 days after it Is filed. 



el< 
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/a/ Mlchasl Zwelfl 

(Attorney) 

1100A-3684-LB 

November 3, 2000 

Novombor 10, 2000 

November 17, 2000 







November 17, 2000 



LEGAL NOTICES 



Lakeland Newspapers/ B 1 5 



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PUBUC NOTICE 
90 DAY NOTICE OF ELECTION OF DIRECTORS 

The Lake County Soil and Water Conservation District is announcing their general ' 
election of Directors on the 13* of February 2001 , between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 
6:00 p.m., at Ihe District office, 1 00 N. Atkinson Road, Suits 1 02-A, Grayslake, IL Two 
Directors will be elected to serve the Lake County Soil and Water Conservation . 
District of the Stale of Illinois. This announcement Is for the purpose of Informing Inter- 
ested persons that the Nominating Committee will be accepting names to be placed 
on the ballot as candidates for election of the olffce "of director of the SWCD for a two- 
year term. Persons Interested In running for the SWCD Board must contact tho 
District Office between December 15, 2000 and January 24, 2001, to fill out an appli- 
cation affirming their eligibility to hold office as a Director. Those who prove their eli- 
gibility (must be of legal voting age and must reside In Lake County) will have their . 
namos placed on the ballot by the Nominating Committee, for ihe election of two 
Directors positions. 

1100C-3713-GL 
November 17,2000 

PUBLIC NOTICE 
NOTICE OF PROPOSED PROPERTY INCREASE FOR 
, WOODLAND COMMUNITY CONSOLIDATED SCHOOL 
DISTRICT #50 LAKE COUNTY, ILLINOIS ' 

I. A public hearing to approve a proposed property lax levy Increase for Woodland 
Community Consolidated School District * 50, Lake County, Illinois for 2000 will be 
held on November 28, 2000 at 7:30 PM. at the Woodland Community 
Consolidated School District #50, Middle School Library, 7000 Washington Street, 
Gumeo, IL 60031. 

Any person desiring to appear al tho public hearing and present testimony to the 
taxing district may contact Dr. Dennis R. Conli, Superintendent of Schools, 17370 
W. Gages Lake Roadj Gages Lake, Illinois 60030 or (847) 856-3601 . 

II. The corporate and special purpose property taxes extended or abated for 1999 
' . woro S32.Q86.162. 

The Proposed corporate and special purpose property taxes to be levied for 2000 
are $38.321.109. This represents a 19.43% Increase over tho previous year. 

III. The property taxes extended lor debt service and public building commission leas- 
es for 1999 ware SA29JL28JL 

The estimated property taxes to be levied for debt service and public building com- . 
mission (easos for 2000 are S4.302.498 . This represents a JQSB&l Increase over ihe 
previous year. 

IV. The total property taxes extended or abated for 1999 were S36.385.147. 

The estimated total property taxes to be levied for 2000 are S42.623.607. This rep- 
resents a 17,15% increase over tho previous year. 

■Woodland Community 

Consolidated School 

District 50 

1100C-3709-GUGP 

November 17, 2000 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

NOTICE OF PUBUC HEARING CONCERNING PROPOSED ANNEXATION 

BEFORE THE MAYOR AND BOARD OF TRUSTEES 

VILLAGE OF ANTIOCH 
l:ANX00-E1-02-R 
THE CATHOLIC BISHOP OF CHICAGO 
a Corporation Sole, grantee. Archdiocese of Chicago 
P.O. Box 1979, Chicago, IL 60690 

Property Is situated on the East Side of U.S. Route 45, approxi- 
mately one-half mile North of Illinois Route 173; consists of approx- 
imately 40 Acros; Is identified on the Lake County Tax Parcel Maps 
as PIN 02-12-300-009; and Is legally described as tallows: 

The Southeast quarter of tho Southwest quarter ol Section 12, 
Township 46 North, Range 10, East of the Third Principal Meridian, 

* In Lake County, Illinois. 

• The petitioners roquest annexation to the Village of Antioch within 
Ihe E-i, One Family Estato Dwelling District, pursuant to Section 
150.027 of tho Antioch Zoning Ordinance, and subject to an 
annexation agreement 

' A copy of the petition, plat of annexation, and draft annexation 
agreement may be viewed by the public at the Office of Village 
Clerk. 874 Main Street, and the Ready Reference Section of Ihe 
Antioch Public Library, 757 Main sirae).. 
Monday, December 4, 2000 
7:00 PM 
Board Room, Vlllago Hall, 874 Main Street ' 

All persons desiring to appear and be heard thereon for or against said petition may 

appear at said hearing and be heard. 



0. 

L 




I 


RLE NUMBE 
PETITIONER 
& OWNER: 


• 


PROPERTY: 


4 




\t~Jm 


i REQUEST: 
1 


B 
1) 

V 


PROPOSAL: 




DATE: 
TIME: . 
PUCE: 



Marilyn J. Shinefiug, Mayor 
Village of Antioch 



1100C-3716-AN 
November 17, 2000 



PUBUC NOTICE 

ADVERTISEMENT TO BID 

WELL NO. 6 WELL PUMP REPLACEMENT 

CONTRACT 1-2000 

VILLAGE OF UNDENHURST, ILLINOIS 

The Village of Undenhurst will receive sealed Bids for Well No. 6 Well Pump 
Replacement until 1 p.m., December 6, 2000 at the Village of Lindenhurst, Viiiago 
Hall, 2301 East Sand Lake Road, Undenhurst, Illinois 60046-8974, at which time (hey 
will be publicly opened and read aloud. 

The work includes televising and cleaning existing well and removal of the existing 
300-gallon per minute well pump at Well No. 6 (Well House No. 2), the Installation ol 
a new 420-gallon per minute well pump, and associated electrical system upgrades. 
Site is located on High Point Drive immediately west ol the intersection of Teal Drive. 

Bids are to be addressed to the Village of Undenhurst, Village Hall, 2301 East Sand 
Lake Road, Undenhurst, Illinois 60046-8974, and shall be marked 'Sealed Bid • Well 
No. 6 Rehabilitation - Contract 1 -2000." 

Bidding Documents may be obtained from the Issuing Office which Is Strand 
Associates, Inc.®, Consulting Englnoore, 910 West Wingra Drive, Madison, 
Wisconsin 53715, (608) 251-4843. A deposit of Si 00 will be required (shipping and 
handling fees Included). Overnight mailing of Bidding Documents will not be provid- 
ed. The deposit will be refunded, if the Bidding Documents are returned In good con- 
dition no later than thirty days after the day set for receiving Bids. 

Bidding Documents may be examined at the Village of Undenhurst, 2301 East 
Sand Lake Road, Undenhurst, Illinois 60046-8974, and are on file at the F.W. Dodgo 
Office In Downers Grove, Illinois, and Ihe Bid + Network In Madison, Wisconsin. 

No Bid will bo received unless accompanied by a cashier's, certified or bank check 
or a Bid Bond equal to at least Ujq percent of Ihe maximum Bid, payable to the Owner 
as a guarantee that after a Bid is accepted, Bidder will execute and file the Agreement 
and 100% Performance and Payment Bonds with JjJJflflrj days atlor the Notice of 
Award. • 

Contractors will bo required to comply with all laws, Including those relating to the 
employment of labor and the payment of Ihe general prevailing rate of hourly wages 
In the locality In whloh the work Is to be performed for each craft or type ol worker or 
mechanic needed lo oxecute the contract or perform such work, also the general pre- 
vailing rate for legal holiday and overtime work (Including, but not necessarily limited 
lo 820 ILCS 130/0.01 et seq. the 'Prevailing Wage Act') as ascertained by the Village 
or by the Illinois Departmenl ol Labor for Lako County, Illinois shall be paid (or each 
craft or type of workor needed lo execute tho contract or to perform such work. The 
Bidder shall require all subcon tractors (if any) to conform with said laws, and any rules 
or regulations now and iherealler Issued pursuant to said laws by Bidder, his sub- 
contractors, and/or anyone working through or on behalf ol Bidder of Bidder's sub- 
contractors. 

1100C-3724-GEN 

November 17, 2000 



PUBUC NOTICE 
of the Proposed Renewal of a Federally Enforceable State Operating Permit 

(FESOP) to RPP Printing Enterprises 
RPP Printing Enterprises has requested thai the Illinois EPA renew a federally 
enforceable state operating permit (FESOP) for Its Ubertyvllle location, at 1920 
Enterprise Court, Ubertyvllle, IL, 60048. The Illinois EPA is accepting comments on 
the proposed renewal. The permit will contain federally enforceable limitations that' 
restrict the facility's emissions to non-major levels. The permit will be enforceable^, 
the USEPA, as well as the Illinois EPA. 

■Persons wanting more Information may obtain copies of the draft permit, and pro- 
ject summary at www.epa.gov/ARD-R5/permlls/ilonIine,htm (please look at All Permit 
Records, FESOP, Renewal). These documents and the application may also be 
obtained from the Illinois EPA's office at 951 1 West Harrison, Des Pialnes, IL, 60016, 
(847) 294-4000 (please call ahead to assure that someone will be available to assist 
you) and 1340 North Ninth St., Springfield, 21 7/7B2-7027."Coples of the documents 
will be made available upon request ■ . . 

Comments are requested on the proposed permit. Comments must be postmarked 
by midnight December 16, 2000. It sufficient Interest is expressed In a permit, a hear- 
ing may be held, Requests for Information, comments,' and questions should be 
directed to Brad Frost, Division of Air Pollution Control, Illinois Environmental 
Protection, Agency, P.O. Box 19506, Springfield, Illinois 62794-9506, phone (217) 
782-21 13, TDD phone number (217)782-9143. 

1100C-3710-LB 
November 17, 2000 



PUBUC NOTICE 

NOTICE OF PROPOSED PROPERTY TAX INCREASE FOR 

VILLAGE OF ROUND LAKE PARK 

I. A public hearing to approve a proposed property tax levy increase for the Village 

■ of Round Lake Park for 2000 will be held on December 5, 2000 at 6:45. p.m. in the - 
Village Hall of the Village of Round Lake Park, 203 E. Lakeshore Drive, Illinois. 
Any person desiring to appear at the public hearing and present testimony to the 
taxing district may contact Lee Howard, Treasurer, Village of Round Lake Park, 
Illinois (telephone: 847-546-6489). ' . -'■ 

II. The corporate and special purpose property taxes extended 'for 1999 were 
$357,345. 

The Proposed corporate and special purpose property taxes to be levied for 2000 
are $402,890. This represents a 12.75% increase over the previous year. 

III. The property taxes extended for debt service and public building commission leas- 
es for 1999 were $127,755. 

The estimated property taxes lo be levied for debt service and public building com- 
mission leases for 2000 are $1 31 ,405. This represents a 2.86% Increase over the 
previous year. 

IV. The total property taxes extended or abated for 1999 were $485,100. 

The estimated total property taxes to be levied for 2000 are S534.295.This repre- 
sents a 10.14% increase over the previous year. 

By order of the Presidenl and Board of Trustees, Village ol Round Lake Park. Lake 
County, Illinois. 

1100C-3712-RL 
November 17,2000 

PUBUC NOTICE 
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING CONCERNING PROPOSED ANNEXATION 
BEFORE THE MAYOR AND BOARD OF TRUSTEES 
VILLAGE OF ANTIOCH 
RLE NUMBER: ANX 00-E1-03-R 
PETITIONER: Dale A. Pedorsen 
& OWNER: 19472 W. Pedersen Drive 

Antioch, IL 60002 
PROPERTY: Properly is situated on the North Side ol Pedersen Drive, at the cul- 
de-sac: consists of approximately 12 Acres; is identified on Ihe Lake 
County Tax Parcel Maps as PIN 02-13-200-007; and Is legally 
described as follows: 

Tho North Half ol the Northeast Quarter ol the Northwest Quarter, 
also the North Half of Ihe West Hall of the Northwest Quarter of the 
Northeast Quarter (except the part dededicafed for Pedersen Drive 
and except the West 1 128 feet thereof) all fn Section 13, Township 
46 North, Range to East of the Third Principal Meridian in Lake 
County, Illinois 

The petitioners request annexation to the Village of Antioch within 
the E-1, One Family Estate Dwelling District, pursuant to Section 
'150.027 of the Antioch Zoning Ordinance, and subject lo an annex- 
ation agreement 

A copy of Ihe petition, plat, of annexation, and draft annexation 
agreement may be viewed by the public at the Office of Village Clerk, 
874 Main Street, and the Ready Reference Section of the Antioch 
Public Library. 757 Main Street. 
Monday. December 4, 2000 
7:00 PM 
Board Room, Village Hall. 874 Main Street ; 

Alt persons desiring lo appear and be heard thereon for or against said petition may 

appear at said hearing and bo heard. 



REQUEST: 



PROPOSAL- 



DATE: 
TIME: 
PLACE 



Marilyn J. Shinefiug. Mayor 
Village of Antioch 



1100C-3717-AN 
November 17, 2000 



- PUBLIC NOTICE 
NOTICE OF PUBUC HEARING CONCERNING PROPOSED ANNEXATION' 
BEFORE THE MAYOR AND BOARD OFTRUSTEES 
VILLAGE OF ANTIOCH 

RLE NUMBER: ANX 00-E1-04-R 

PETITIONER: Alfred P. Pedersen, under a Trust Agreement 

& OWNER: 720 Bowles Road 
Antioch, IL 60002 

PROPERTY: Property Is situated on Ihe North Side of Illinois Route 173, approx- 
imately Iwo-tenths mile east of U.S. Route 45,. and approximately, 
onekjuarter mile West of Crawford Road; consists of approximately 
245 Acres; is identified on the Lake County Tax Parcel Maps as PIN 
02-13-200-002, 02-13-200-003, 02-13-200-005. 03-18-100-001, 
and 03-18-100-002; and Is legally described as follows: 

Parcel 1; The East Half ol the Northwest Quarter of the Northeast 
Quarter of Section 13, Township 46 North, Range 10, East of the 
Third Principal Meridian, In Lake County, Illinois. 
m Parcel 2: The Southwest Quarter of the Northeast Quarter and the 
East Half ol the Northeast Quarter of Section 13, Township 46 North, 
Range 10, East of the Third Principal Meridian, In Lake County, 
Illinois. 

Parcol 3: Government Lot 2 In the Northwest Quarter of Section 1 8, 
Township 46 North, Range 11, East of the Third Principal Meridian, 
(except the South 500 feet of the East 100 feet thereof), In Lake 
County, Illinois. 

The petitioner requests annexation lo the Village of Antioch wilhin 
the E-1, One Family Estate Dwelling District, pursuant to Section 
1 50.027 of Ihe Antioch Zoning Ordinance, and subject lo an annex- 
ation agreement. 

A copy of the petition, plat of annexation, and draft annexation 
agreement may be viewed by the public at the Office of Village Clerk, 
874 Main Street, and the Ready Reference Section of the Antioch 
Public Ubrary, 757 Main street, 
Monday, December 4, 2000 
7:00 PM 
Board Room, Village Hall, 874 Main Street 

All persons desiring to appear and be heard Ihereon for or against said petition may 

appear al said hearing and be heard. 



REQUEST: 



PROPOSAL: 



DATE: 
TIME: 
PLACE: 



PUBUC NOTICE , 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME APPLICATION 
NAME OF BUSINESS: : Debra's 
HahdpaJnted Creations ' - 

NATURE/PURPOSE: • Retail- Rnished 
Ceramics *.■■': 

ADDRESS(ES). WHERE BUSINESS 
IS TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 37220 N. 
Highway 59, Lake Villa, IL 60046, 
(847)587-8707. 

NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, CONDUCT- 
ING OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS; 
Debra Hurto, 37220 N. Highway 59, 
Lake Villa, IL 60046, (847) 587-8707. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 
This Is to certify that the undersigned 
intend(s) to conduct the above named 
business from the location(s) indicat- 
ed' and that the (rue or real full 
name(s) of the person (s) owning, con- 
ducting or transacting the business 
is/are correct as shown, 
/s/ Debra A Hurto 
October 20, 2000 

The foregoing Instrument was 
acknowledged before me by the per- 
son(s) Intending to conduct the busi- 
ness this 21st day of October, 2000. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/ Susie Mae Gaddes 

• Notary Public 

Received: Oct 31, 2000 

Willard R. Hetander 

Lake County Clerk 

1100B-3695-LV. 

November 10.2000 

November 17. 2000 

November 24, 2000 



PUBUC NOTICE 

Amount Due must be received In cash 
at the office of Antioch Self Storage. 
284 Main Street, Antioch Illinois, 
60002. If not. received, the contents of 
the below listed units will be disposed 
of on: Nov. 17. 2000 ', 
Unit Number #4 

Name: Billie Jo Deem - 
Address: Antioch. IL 60002 
Unit Number: #48 

Name: Nick Baldassano 
Address:Fox LakB, IL 60020 
Unit Number #54 

Name: Janice Ours 
Address: Silver Lake. Wl 531 70 
Unit Number:.- ' #56 
Name: Don Copeland - 
Address: Burlington, Wl 53105 
Unit Number: #122 

Name: Geraldine Ver Hagen 
Address: Anlioch; IL 60002 
Unit Number ■'." #157 
Name: Stephen Kauz 
Address: Antioch, I L 60002 
Unit Number: #182 • 

Name: Christopher Seizor 
Address: Antioch, IL 60002 
Unit Number #205 

Name: Diane Powers 
Address: Anlioch, IL 60002 
All of the items stored in above units 
will be sold to highest bidder for cash. 
Antioch Self Storage reserves the 
right to withdraw any or all of the items 
stored in the above mentioned units 
prior to sale. 

1100B-3693-AN 
November 10, 2000 
November 17, 2000 



Marilyn J. Shinefiug, Mayor 
Village of Antioch 



1 100037 18-AN 
November 17, 2000 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
. ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME APPLICATION 
NAME OF BUSINESS: Bert 
Construction 

FORMERLY: Albert R. Liebert 
Construction 

NATURE/PURPOSE: Carpentry/ 
Contractor 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS 
IS TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 37381 N. 
Parma Ave., Lake Villa, IL 60046, 
(847) 721-486^ 

NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, CONDUCT- 
ING OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS: 
Albert R. Liebert. 37381 N. Parma 
Ave., Lake Villa, IL 60046, (847) 356- 
1198. (physical) Brenda J. Uebert, 
37381 N. Parma Ave., Lake Villa, IL 
60046. (847) 356-1198. (Mailing) 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 
This Is to certify that the unde rsigned 
intend(s) to conduct the above named 
business from the location(s) indicat- 
ed and lhat the true or real full 
name(s) of Ihe porson(s) owning, con- 
ducting or transacting Ihe business 
is/are correct as shown. 
/s/ Albert R. Uebert 
October 23, 2000 
/s/ Brenda J. Uebert 
October 23, 2000 

Tho foregoing instrument was 
acknowledged before me by the per- 
son(s) Intending to conduct the busi- 
ness this 23rd day of October, 2000. 
OFFICIAL SEAL 
/s/ Janet F. Quick 
Notary Public 
. . Received: Oct. 26, 2000 
Willard R. Helander 
Lake County Clerk 
1100A-3691-LV 
November 3, 2000 
November 10,2000 
November 17, 2000 



V>~ 



B 1 6/ Lakeland Newspapers 



LEGAL NOTICES 



November 17, 2000 



[i * 
i 



ANNUAL FINANCIAL STATEMENT FOR PUBLICTiON 

FOR FISCAL YEAR ENDED JUNE 30, 2000* 

(Secton 10-17 of the School Codo of Illinois)" 

ANTIOCH COMMUNITY HIGH SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 117 

1133 S. MAIN STREET 

ANTIOCH, ILLINOIS £0002 

GENERAL 

Size of District In Square Miles, 58,75; Number of Attendance Centers, 1; 

Number ol Certificated Employees - Full-Time, 127; Part-Time 2; Number of 

Non-Cerlillcated Employees • Full-Time 30; Part-Time 2; Average Dally 

Attendance, 1898.51; Number ol Pupils Enrolled Per Grade: Ninth, 548; 

Tenth, 484, Eievenlh.,494, Twollth, 440; Special 219; Total Secondary, 2185; 

Total in District: 2185; Tax Rale by Fund (in %): Educational. 1.32%; 

Operations and Maintenance, 0.25%, Bond & Interest, 0.001%; Rent, 

0,001%; Working Cash, 0.05%; Transportation, 0.084%, Municipal 

Retirement. 0.003%, Social Securily, 0.001, Life Safely, 0,05%, Tort Immunity, 

0%, Capital Imp., 0%, Capital imp., 0% Spoical Education. 0.02%, Vocation, 

0% Sedol IMRF, 0.008; Tolal, 1.786%; District Assessed Valuation, 

5717,882.535; Assessed Valuation Per A.D.A. Pupil. S365.148.80. Tolal 

Bonded Indebtedness June 30, 2000 - $10,607,466. Percent ol Bonding 

Power .Obligated Currently, 1.48%. Assets: Value ol Capital Assets; Land. 

S3.351.086, Basis ol Valuation-Replacement; Buildings,' S17.067.729, Basis 

ol Valuation-Replacement; Equipment, S7.193.1 44. 

GROSS PAYMENT FOR CERTIFICATED PERSONNEL 
Salary Range: Less than S1 5.000 : Amsler, R„ Anslow, D., Arendas. S. 
Avergon, D„ Baehler, M„ Barger, R., Buckloy. C, Buckowich, D., Buckley, C, 
Davis, R.. Daye, M. Donahue, S., Eden', K., Forlino, N.. Genviflo, A., Green. 
G„ Gurvoy, B., Hammer, D.. Hare, D., Harris, A„ Harll, J., Houtz, J., Howell, 
R., Jesse, D., Johnson, B„ Kafer, J., Kelleher, K. Keller, H., Kelly, M., Kroslal, 
C, LaPlanto. K., Leprich, A, Maleski, N„ Mayer, L., Maze, J., McMahon, D, 
Meredity, l„ Miller, G„ Murphy Jr., R., Neel, J., Orland. R.. Rangel.C Rieche, 
A., Ruzicki. L., Schaefer, M., Schumacher, K., Shaughnossy. K.. Sieckowskl, 
T., Smak, K., Soukup, S., Stidlole-Sorlle, S., Sven, C, Vos, M., Winlield, E., 
Zcrba, J. 

S 25.000-S39.999: Andershock, D., Anderson-Rush, S., Boyce, M. t Budge, T, 
Carior, A., Church, S.. Clooney. M„ Coleman, H.. Elver, J„ Estabrook, R.. 
, Fenton, N., Fielding, J.. Gulke, J., Howell. C. Keltogg, S., Kommeror, C, 
Kretsos. J., Kutsor, S., Langellier, J., Larson, M., Levy, D., Magnuson, S., 
Nagol. A., Plinske. B„ Reynolds, G., Selle. S„ Shrader, S.. Stanley. C„ 
Swopes, A., Szczepanski, R.. Szymanski, M.. Zboril. M. 
S40.0Q0 and over: Abramson, H., Abramson. J., Ahlers, W„ Alberts, S., Aim, 
R., Anderson, K., Bender, S., Slasius. T„ Boardman. P., Bradley, D., Bralton, 
J.. Casty. J„ Chamernik, D., Checchin, K., Chikos, R, Chodak, P., Collard, R., 
Collins, G., Cox, C. Cox, K.. Curtis, J., DeRivora, G., Dresser, J.. Dresser, L. 
Duffy. T, Edge. J., Ellis, D, Ewerl, K., Fay, R, Goolzelman, W., Goodrich, P., 
Gordy, M., Groth, S., Hahn, N„ Hansen, J.. Hargrove, L., Herzlger, T, 
Hocknoy, D., Hoffoditz, T.. Hubbard, J., Ireland, L., Johnson, M., Judson, D., 
Kessoll, T., King K„ Kakacek, P., Kamin, L„ Kasuboski. K., Kelly, K., Ktocko. 
S,, Landry, S., Lipski, B.. Logan, J., Lois, C. Love, J., Martin, C, Mlkal, D„ 
Minick, T, Moxley, J., Neul, C„ Noonan, T, O'Connell, J., Olisar, J., 
Overocker, E., Pasiewicz, P., Pechauer, D., Pekkarinon, P., Peterson, B., 
Peterson, S„ Petty, P., Pitz, G., Pleviak, P., Prusila, J.', Roardon, C, Rodd- 
lllyes, S„ Ring, M., Rollner, S., Rummel, D, Schmlll. S„ Schoenlolder, S., 
Scotl. S„ Shabazian, C, Shehorn, M., Stocum, J„ Smilhhisler, J., Slaudl. R., 
Sullens, K., Szydlowski, G., Tadelman, M., Thompson. C„ Thompson, M., 
Torres, M., Trout. C, Varnoy, G., Waibio. R. Walker, J„ Wapon, R., Wapon. S.. 
Waxman, G., Whilehurst, J., Williams, C, Woods, D., Wright, M.. Zeman, D, 
Zeman, L. 

GROSS PAYMENT FOR NON-CERTIFICATED PERSONNEL 
Salary Range: Less lhan S1 5.000: . Adkins, C, Bacorolt, D, Belter, J., 
Bellucci. J.. Bessette, D., Blasko, J., Blasko. L.. Blasko, M.. Bock, M„ 
Bohlman. B„ Borries, T.. Brandimore. J.. Bratton, D., Brown, R„ Burress., D., 
Chlero. T.. Cullen, C, Cybul. K.. DeKInd, B„ Dillin, M„ Dohrmann. E„ Edge, 
G., Friel, M., Gallrig, J., Gerstmayr, R., Gibson, M„ Click, S., Grahm, G„ 
Greenwood. B., Griltan, S., Guenlfior, S„ Gwinn, R* Haonchon, S., Hamdl, 
V., Hansen, V., Harland, P.. Harland. R., Hart, R., Hocknoy, R.. Hughes, R., 
Johnson, B., Johnson, N. Kelly, M., Kessell, R., Kolterhagen, R., Kocinski, N., 
Ketlerling, L„ Kiomfo, L, Kunde, K„ Kuxhouse, D„ Lang, D„ Langner, E., 
Latino, S., Lowrey, D„ Mack, S.. Marchinski, L, Mellzor, R., Moran, K., 
Murphy, R., Newcomb, S., Olto, D.,'Pormanian, D., Pleifer, N., Podstawa, P., 
Sarrazino, A., Sigler, D., Silarski, J., Svoboda, J., Vos, M.. Walsh, C, Zeman, 
H. 

S15,000-S24,999: Bliss, M., Bosk, K„ Bradiey, R„ Dewing, T„ lignor, P., 
Jandula, A., Podyma, S., Polheber, K., Shehorn, D., Sosnoskl, G., Wegener, 
A. 

S25.000-S39.99fl: Clutter, N., Kitman, G., Mendolke, J., Oortle, J., Silarski, 
K., Voenstra, D., Vershowsko, B. 

S40.QQ0 and over: Domok, T, Gedville, M., Malhews, R., Sigler, L, 
Vendor Publication Report 

3MBWN2865, 2.157.40 A & A Cash ReQisler, 2,396.80, A J Harllingor, 
2,783.00, A Plus Laser Cartridges, 22,711.30, A Quick Glass Co, 2,575.87, 
A.R.T. Studio Clay Co, 3.702.60. ABC/Metro Taxi Co, 149,747.50, Academic 
Advantage, 1,836.00, Academic Book Services Inc, 8,006.40, Ace 
Hardware/Anlioch, 5.500.2B, ACHS Floxplan Account, 38,127.36, ACHS 
Heallh Benefit Plan, 349,998.49, ACHSEA, 58,706.09, ACT Plan, 1,850.00, 



Acton Mobile Industries, 2,682.00, Adcraft Prlntwear Co, 1,274.50, Addison 
Wesley Longman, 4,683.70, Addison Wesley Longman, 2,783.38, Agatl Inc, 
7,846.00, Air Con Refrigeration, 323,397.66, Air Filler Supply Inc, 2,605.48, 
All American Sports Corp,. 8.909.83, Allendale, 103,849.64, Allendale 
School, 628,997.17, Alllria! 2,500.00, Amalgamated BK of Chicago, 
■ 58,659.80, American Appraisal Assoc Inc, 1,830,00, Amorlean Erecting, 
12,400.00, American Expr. Financial Adv. '9.940.00, American Family Life 
Assurance. 8,563,50, American Overhead Door, 1,335.00, Amorltoch, 
32,866.41, Anlxler Inc, 1,019.32, Antloch Auto Parts Inc, 1,498.43, Antloch 
Bowling Lanes, 1,800.00, Anlloch Communlly H.S„ 6,770.72, Anlioch 
: Communily H.S., 57,075.12, Antloch Community. H.S.,-41, 752,93, Antloch 
Post Office, 4,200.00, Anlioch School District 34, 1,721.32, Antloch True 
Value, 5,974,43, Apple Books, 1,025.80, Apple Comouler Inc, 191,724.00, 
Arbor Management Inc, 455,663.37, Aronson Fence Co, 5,119.00, Asbestos 
Project Mgo. 211.83B.00, AT & T, 5,561.35, Aulomallc Doors Inc, 1,635.00, 
Automatic Elevator Co Inc, 3,506.00, Awards by Kaydan, 1,742.23, Baker & 
Taylor, 1,151.41, Band Mans Company, 1,896.99, Band Shoppe, 2,168,26, 
Bank One, 5,106.77, Baseman Bros Inc. 5,373,00, Baum Sign Inc, 3,013.50, 
Bell & Howell, 7,000/00, Billor Press, 10,644.00, BJ's. Sports Center, 
7,500.27, Blasko, Linda D., 1,520.00, Boollor Companies, 11,547.85, Boiler 
Masonry, 1,400.00, Braswell, Timothy, 5,780.00, Bucom Inc, 5,379.54, Burrls 
Equipment, 1,396.96, C'Ames Construction, 47775.00, Calculators Inc, 
13,142.25, Camelot School, 30,604.35, Capital Guardian Trust Co, 1.300.00, 
Carey & Golden Electric Inc, 2,788.63, Carey Electric Contracting, 
'385,196.08. Carolina Biological Supply. 3,003.75, CDI Corporation, 1,215,00, 
CDW Government Inc, 3,616.54, Central Baptist, 38,540.84, Chandler's Inc, 
1,338.75, Chapman and Cutler, 1,850.00, Chelsea Electric Inc, 2,580.00, 
Chicago Board of Education, 16,092.87, Chicago Tribune Educ. Sorv, 
1.137.70, Circle Concrete, 83,914.25, Classic Hardware Inc, 17,408.00, 
Clinicaro Corporation, 27.787.60, Colette & Ano Plumbing Co, 112,383.16, 
Collegiate Cap & Gown, 10,856.38, Columbia Pipe Company, 3,764,99, 
Comm. Alternative, 4,986.40, Commonwealth Edison, 81,171.36, 
Connections Day School, 164,559.06, Consorv FS, 8,221.84, Consortium lor 
Educ Change, 1,550,00, Counly Collector, 1,965.10, Creative Health 
Producls, 3,503.00, D K Contractors Inc, 7.075.00, D.E.C.I., 1,105.00, Daoust 
Refrigeration inc, 3,857.56, Davis Instruments, 1,248.00, Deana's Fund, 
3,250.00, Dell Marketing LP, 2,541.95, Demco, 2,577.13. Demco Inc 
(Supplies), 2,465.53, Depco Inc. 6,554.98, Desks Inc, 88,838.85, Dicmer 
Plumbing, 132,6662.99, Doherly Construction Inc, 278,259.60, Droisko Local 
Moving Inc, 1 1,727,00, Duohr, Kurt E, 4,700,00, EdorCasella & Co, 8,690,00, 
Educational Systems Int. 1,472.04, Educational Testing Sorvice, 8,584.67, 
Educational Word-Cell. 3,205.44, EMC Publishing, 7,948.62, Eriksson 
Engineering Assoc, 2,303.70, Escho & Leo Inc, 173,579.79, Farm Plan Corp.. 
- 4,127.38, Federal Kemper Life, 2,082.00, Felco Industries, 13,934.50. Fidelity 
Investments, 60,773.40, Flna Costumes Inc, 1,687.50, Fine Line Inc, 
23,584.00, First Union, 74,1 13.00, Filnoss Wear Inc, 15,564.29, Floel Fueling 
Services, 1,402.33, Flinn Scientific Inc, 5,886.65, Follett Educational 
Services, 18,162.52, Foran & Schultz, 17,044.30, Ford Iroquois County, 
5.016.62, Forest Academy, 10,091.64, Fox Lake Quick Wash, 15,945.50, Fox 
Valley Fire & Safety, 28,699.00, Frank Cooney Company, 300,124.68, 
Franklin Life Ins. Co, 5,200.00, Gale Group, 7,342,42, Galie Disbursing Co, 
5,642.00, Gamble Music Co, 1,636.22, Gand Music & Sound, 2,599.99, 
Ganlar & DeMarlini Lid, 1,200.00, Gasvoda and Associates Inc, 3,040.00, 
Gateway Foundation, 123,182.67, Geo R. Brobor Music Co Inc, 15,935.33, 
Gtonview Utility Bill, 1 ,801 .33, Globe Fearon, 4,974.75, Goodfriend-Levo Md, 
Rene, 6,211.87, Goodhoart-Willcox Publ, 6.120,46, Grand Ball Costumes, 
1,372.33. Greal Lakes Clay. 15,597.33, Groat Lakes Service, 5,641.21, GTM 
Sportswear. 1 .893.00. H.M.O. Illinois, 88,866.79, Haan Crafts Corp, 2,703, 1 2, 
Haley, Sloven, 1,700.00, Hamplon lnn,"2,067.24, Harcourl Brace & Company, 
53,552.51, Harris PhD. Richard, 91 ,862.50, Hawk I Embroidery Inc. 1,743.25, 
Hayden's Athletic Spec, 31,075.07, Hazelden Information, 6,463.66, Health 
Plan Management, 660,248.16, Health Works Theatre, 3.620.00, Hertf 
Jones, 4,448.29, Heritage Prol Bldg, 17,640.00, Hodges Lolzzl 
Eisonhammor. 61,033.04, Holian Insulation Co Inc.- 34,081.79, Holland, 
Marlono 2,300.00, Horaco Mann, 66,228.10. Houghton Mltllln Company, 
9,283.78, Howard Surveying Co Inc, 11,600.00, Hwy C Service, 1,766,64, 
IEA Credit Union, 199,364.46, IASAP, 1,165.00, ICI Dulux Paint Centers, 
3,287.44, IL Assoc ol School Boards, 8,346,00, IL Association. 1,917,58, 
Illinois Mun.Rot.Fund, 179,223.84, Illinois Principals Assoc, 3,656.75, Illinois 
State Board of Ed, 16,089.00, IMC Sail Inc 2,344.18, Indecor, 16,660.00, 
Indiana Insurance Co, 3,025.04, Industrial Roofing Serv, 1 1 ,200.00, Industrial 
Towel, 1,092.27, Insurance Risk Managers Ltd, 26,687.00, International 
Decorators Inc, 72,792.30, Ipsen Village Cleaners, 1,871.25, IRM/Acordia, 
22,832.00, J.J.L. Inc. D/B/A American, 201,406,00, Jowel Foods Inc, 
12,781.94, Joe M, Pesz, 3,375.00, John Caroltl &'Co, 44,001.11. Johnson 
Conirols, 57,800.81, Jones School Bus Service Inc, 707,612.36, K-Toch, 
11,307.60, Karnes Music Company, 2,944.05. Kasarda, John D., 3,348.33, 
Keller, Lynne, 1,656.14, Kemper Invest.Life Ins. 164,792.86, Kondall Hunt 
Publishing Co, 9,122.79, Keown, Stove, 2,063.46. Kosco Flags & Poles, 
2,983.00, Kroznor, William R, 1,500.00, L A Sound, 3,680;40, Laid law Transit 
Inc, 114,627.99, Laldlaw Transit Inc, 365,334.64, Lake City Glass, 
223,676,23, Lake County Area, 7,680.00, Lake County Area Voc, 21.092.70, 
Lake County Educ "Serv. 4,170.80, Lake County Transportation, 7,543.58, 
Lake Forest Bank & Trust Co, 50.304.00, Lake Forest Bank & Trust Co, 
67.332.00, Lake Forest Hosp Rehab Serv, 14,112.13, Lakeland Publishers 



• Inc. 1,377.68, Lakeland Signs, 1,653,00, Lanier Worldwide Inc, 1,207.19, 
Larson Equipment, 31,006.70, Lasalle Bank 94,312,26,, Lasalle ChemteaJ 
17,634.85, Laurie Carlson & Assoc, 1,072.77, Lawson Products Inc, 
3,388,90, LCAVC-Tochnology Campus, 185,222.50, LCES-Computer Repair, 
1,818.82, Llbertyvllle Sewing Center, 1,418.96, Llbertyvlllo Tile, 65,611.90; 
Life USA Insurance Co, 17,850.00, LLB Company Inc, 2,079.00, Long's 
Eleclronfc's, 2,186.00, Lou's Welding Service Inc, 15,075.00, Lucent 
Technologies, 9,485.62, Lutheran Brotherhood In3 Co, 3,250.00, Lyons-Ryan 
Ford, 3,775.68, MCI Telecomrnunlcallons, 9,417.21, MAC Warehouse, ' 
5,520,72, Manteno Communlly Unit, 14,690.24, Marching Show Concepts, 
2,624.50, Marlce Stith Recording Sorv, 1,536.95, MairkJund, 28,621.94, 
Marquette National Bank, 58,490.30, McGraw-Hill School Publ Co, 
37,415.03, MCI Worldcom Comm Serv, 1.934.96, Mealo, Dan, 1,500.00, 
Medco Company, 2,133.61, Meliner Mechanical Sales, 1,555.83," 
Menards/Gurnee, 4,129.67, Meridian Acoustics Inc, 2,389.00, Metalmaster, 
98.037.32,' Metropolitan Die Ins Co, 12,837.65, Mlropolltan Preparatory, 
18,711.69, MG & S Sports, 12.867.90. Mid America Title. Co. 2,693.00, 
Midwest Service, 1,747.25, Minolla Corp, 1,117.77, Moore Business 
Producls Dlv, 1 ,218.53, Mundeleln High School, 4.634.30, Mutual of America, 
11,000,00 N.S.C. Volleyball Officials. 1.321.00, N.S.C. Football, 2,507.00, 
N.S.C. Soccer Officials, 3,585.00, Naperville Public Schools, 8,789.68, 
Nasco, 8,698.27, Nelson Fire Protection, 69,349.38, Noopost. 1,709.38, New 
Wall Doctor Inc, 54,035.97, NICASA, 3,020.00, Nielsen Enterprises Inc, 
1.B52.30, NOA Basoball».Group, 2,138.00, North Chicago ' Comm H S, 
4,400.00, North Shore Olflce Machlnos, 3,712.03, Northshore Concert Band,- 
1,053,00, Northshore Wellness Ctr; 1,386.55, Northwestern Mutual Life, 
10.790.00, NSC Boys Sports, 5,173.00, NSC Soccer Fund, 3,399.00, NSCI, 
1.090.00. NSSEO, 36,004.52, NTC Contemporary Publ Co, 1,157.68, Old 
NatlonalBank, 114,480.00, Olson Oil Company Inc, 3,940.01, Olson 
Transportation Inc, 1,300.00, Olympla Computing Co Inc, 12,723.30, 
Ombudsman Educ Services 42,000.00, Opening Specialists Co 4,855.00 
OWP & P, 267,673.49, Palmer House Hillon, 2,048.80, Pasco SclejrUlfiC, 
1,770.75, Paul Swartz Nursery, 7,642.10, Paxton Patterson, 1,299.33, Paxton 
The Wood Source, 2,438.05, Payne & Dolan Inc, 7,450,00, PC Services, 
162,666.46, PCI Educ Publ, 3, 300.00; Pearson Education, 11,498.80, 
Poarson Education, 2,149,12, Pedorsen GMC 3,118.82, Peoples Energy 
Serv Corp, 139,540.24, Percussion Concepts Midwest, 1,321.55. 
Perfection Learning Corp, 1,771.16, Pickus. Construction, '70,281.50, 
Pioneer Randuslrlal, 2,578.80, Porter Alhletic Equip Co, 2,688.00, Premier 
School Agendas, 10,110.45, Print Plus Copy Center, 15,799.44, Provona, 
2.209.05, Quill Corp, 2,084.16, R & G Consultants, 1 3,577.30, R C 
Plumbing Inc, 39,597.58, Raymond Chevrolet, 6,946.44, Rellastar Service 
Center, 6,345.00, Renaissance Hotel, 1,272.70, Riverside Publishing Co, 
1,669.15, Ryder TRS Inc, 1,920,50, S & S Landscaping, 2,255.00, Safety- 
Kloon Corp, 1,361.15, Sargent-Welch,^ 1 ,709.38, Sarrazlne,. Annetto, 
19,500.00, Savin Corp, 4,656.00, Sax Arts & Crafts, 7,252.41, Scantron 
Corp. 7,350.79, Scantron Service Group, 1,418.00, Scholastic Classroom 
Magazine, 1,706,53, School Specialty Inc, 3,734.03, Sears, 7,703.10, 
Sealer Construction Co Inc, 634,302.98, SEDOL, 69,897.50, Segal, Dr. 
Howard, 2,078.43, Sequolt Pride, 2,370.00, Shaw Contract, 28,630.80, 
Shea's Iron Works Inc, 40,022.05, Shilller Equipment Sales, 3,589.18, 
Simplex Time Recorder, 2.0B0.70, Sirs Mandarin Inc, 1,750.00,- Sladek, 
Pam, 5,140.00, SOAC, 2,393.00, Sorensen Insurance, 5,937.00, Sound 
Inc, 44,255.00, Southeastern, 1,009.94, Special Education District, 
1,278,703.57, Specialized Data System, 1,771.25, Sprenger Real Estate 
Co Inc, 55,500.00, Spring Valley Gold Course, 2,134.00, Slate Bank of the 
Lakes, 1,359,936.41, State Bank ol the Lakes, 4,000.00, State of Illinois, 
184,881.39, Stale of Wisconsin, 72,426.58, Statewide Fencing Inc, 
2,100.00, Stelner Electric Co, 5,986,57, Stertcyclo Inc, 1.410.52, Stevenson 
H S, 2,605.00, Superior Environmental Corp, 3,912.26, Teacher's 
Retirement System, 771,060.72, Teacher's Health Insurance, 40,220,57, 
Teacher's Retirement System, 134,264.06, Technology Resourco Ctr, 
4,192.95, Tolch MD, Jollroy, 8.373.29, The Allendale Assoc, 92.025.00, The 
Equitable, 8.100.00, The Hope School, 26,156.94, The Neff Company. 
4,683,91„Tho PC Toacher Inc, 7,306,80, Tho Scope- Shoppe. '3;562.00, 
Thomas M Collins, 1,500.00, Thomson Learning, 15,115.79, Tippet. trtc, 
1,838.00, Tom Haley Communications, 40,141.73, Tomark Sports Inc, 
2,347.48, Traffic Control 1,152.86, Travo! by Doslgn, 1,474.00. Trophies by 
George, 1,995.80, Twin Oaks Country Inn, 4,442.62, US Office Producls, 
30,334.06. US Office Products (Supplies). 61,201.73, US Postal Sorvice. 
30,000.00, UEQ Corp, 45,393.00, Unicom Group, 8,201.69, Unlsourco 
Worldwide Inc. 14,799.45, United Parcel Service,' 1,187.39, United Visual 
Inc, 6,098.88, United Way/Lake County, 2,419.05, University of Illinois, 
1,200.00, Unlvorslty ol Illinois, 3,382.00, 'US Office Products (Furniture). 
43,914.27, USAA, 8,461.20, Valic, 16,340.00, Vanguard Fiduciary Trust Co. 
23,789.99, Varsity Spirit Fashions, 4,109.90, Village of Antloch, 7,778.31, 
VISA, 9.959.28. W W Grainger Inc, 5.510.78, Waller Lawson, 8,425.00. 
Ward Brodl Music Co, 3,767.27, Wards Natural Science, 3,565.02, Waste 
Managomonl North, 34,055,75, Wauconda H S Dlst 118,4,132.00, Wenger 
Corporation, 41,935,50, Western Athletic Supply, 1.539.50, WFF 
Management Services, 696,853.72, Wilkorson, Dr. Raymond G, 1,096.88, 
Wisconsin Millwork Co, 1,545.00; World Almanac Education, 2.264.01, 
Xerox Corp, 66,383.44, YMCA Camp MacLean, 4,298.60, Youth for 
Environmental, 1,200,00 ZEP Manufacturing Co, 1 ,050.00, Zurich Kemper 
Ufe, 9,100.00 



STATEMENT OF RECEIPTS, EXPENDITURES, TRANSFERS AND CHANGES 
IN FUND BALANCES FOR THE YEAR ENDED JUNE 30, 2000 



RECEIPTS 

LOCAL SOURCES 

STATE SOURCES 

FEDERAL SOURCES 

TOTAL DIRECT REVENUE 

REVENUES FOR BE-HALF PAYMENTS 

TOTAL RECEPITS/REVENUE 

EXPENDITURES 
INSTRUCTION 
SUPPORTING SERVICES 
NONPROGRAMMED CHARGES 
DEBT SERVICES 
TOTAL DIRECT EXPENDITURES 
EXPENSES FOR BE-HALF PAYMENTS 
TOTAL EXPENDITURES 
OVER (UNDER EXPENDITURES 
WORKING FUND CASH INTEREST 
COMPENSATION FOR FIXED ASSETS 
OTHER 

TOTAL OTHER FINANCING SOURCES 
DIRECT DISB/EXP & OTHER FiN USES 
FUND BALANCES JULY 1, 1999 
FUND BALANCES JULY 1. 2000 

ASSETS 

CASH & INVESTMENTS 
INTERFUND LOANS RECEIVABLE 
OTHER CURRENT ASSET 
TOTAL ASSETS 

LIABILITIES & FUND BALANCE 
INTERFUND LOANS 
OTHER CURRENT LIABILITIES 

TOTAL LIABILITIES 
RESERVED FUND BALANCE 
UNRESERVED FUND BALANCE 
TOTAL LAIBILITIES FUND BALANCE 



EDUCATION 

11393422 
3288070 

400008 
15081500 

865972 
15947472 

9663752 
4195073 
1461539 

15710572 

86597? 

16576544 

-629072 

16697 
296 

16993 
-612079 
257590 

-354489 



154031 

20134 
174165 

360000 
168654 
528654 
474468 
-828957 
174165 



OPERATIONS TRANSPORTATION 

MAINTENANCE 



2290241 

2290241 
2290241 

1843939 

390208 
1920080 

1920080 
370161 



6056 
376217 
437908 
814125 



754125 

360000 

13320 

1127445 

300000 

300000 
1171107 
-356982 
1114125 



624525 
354232 

978757 

.978757 

13290B3 

76141 
1329083 

1329083 
-350326 



"0 
-350326 
769563 
419237 



RETIREMENT 


SITE& 


FICA 


CONSTRUCTION 


168265 


30990 




540163 


168265 


571153 


168265 


■571153 


165969 




164422 


7336155 



330391 

330391 
-162126 



6056 



-162126 

827844 

665718 



STATEMENT OF POSITION JUNE 30, 20QO 



119237 
300000 

419237 



419237 
419237 



655718 



655718 




391534 
274184 
665718 



6539739 

6539739 
-5968586 



1841287 

-4127299 

4900590 

773291 



773291 



773291 



773291 
773291 



BOND& 

INTEREST 

8298 



7298 
B298 



60361 
60361 



WORKING 

CASH 

365661 



365661 
365661 



LIFE 

SAFETY 

360230 

50000 

410230 

410230 

199862 



199862 




8298 




365661 
•16696 


199862 
210368 




8298 

52063 

60361 


1841287 
-16696 
348965 
950499 

1299464 




210368 

•204839 

5529 


60361 


362378 
950000 


955529 


60361 


1312378 


955529 
950000 



950000 

778820 5529 

778820 955529 

11O0C-3711-AN 
Novembor 17, 2000 



■ : .* ■ ■ 






tt.-*j»j:«-iu 



icioa*. vj. 



November'17,2000 



LEGAL NOTICES 



Lakeland Newspapers! ' B-1 7 



i n 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ILLINOIS STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION 

Finance 

School Ff nance Management Services Division 

' 100 North First Street 

Springfield. Illinois 82777-0001 

. (217)785-0583 (vww.lsbe.state.il.us/sfms) 

Woodland Community Consolidated School District #50 

17370 W. Gages Lake Rd., Gages Lake, IL 60030 
ANNUAL FINANCIAL STATEMENT FOR PUBLICATION 
FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDED June 30, 2000 
(Section 10-17 of the School Code) 
SIZE OF DISTRICT IN SQUARE MILES: 33; NUMBER OF 
ATTENDANCE CENTERS: 5; NUMBER .OF CERTIFICATED 
EMPLOYEES: FULL-TIME 451; PART-TIME4; NUMBER OF NON- 
CERTIFICATED EMPLOYEES: FULL-TIME 178; PART-TIME 82; 
AVERAGE DAILY ATTENDANCE: 5647; NUMBER OF PUPILS 
•ENROLLED PER GRADE"* PRE-KINDERGARTEN 98; KINDER- 
GARTEN 654; FIRST 727; SECOND 687; THIRD 690; FOURTH 
718; FIFTH 669; SIXTH 662; SEVENTH 607; EIGHTH 545; SPE- 
CIAL 297; Total Elementary 6354;Total Secondary -0-; TOTAL IN 
DISTRICT 6354. • 

TAX RATE BY FUND (IN %) 
EDUCATIONAL 2.23%; OPERATIONS AND MAINTENANCE 
0.25%; BOND AND INTEREST 0.39%; RENT -0-; WORKING 
CASH 0.05%; TRANSPORTATION 0.12%; MUNICIPAL RETIRE- 
MENT 0.09%; SOCIAL SECURITY 0.09%; FIRE PREVENTION 
AND SAFETY -0-; TORT IMMUNITY 0.06%; CAPITAL IMPROVE- 
MENTS -0-: SPECIAL EDUCATION 0.02%; LEASING -0.05%; 
OTHER .007%; OTHER -0-; DISTRICT ASSESSED VALUATION: 
$1,077,439,918: ASSESSED VALUATION PER A.D.A. PUPIL: 
$190,799: TOTAL BONDED INDEBTEDNESS AS OF JUNE 30, 
2000: $40,295,000; PERCENT OF BONDING POWER 
OBLIGATED CURRENTLY 54.20%. ' ' 

(ASSETS - VALUE OF CAPITAL ASSETS - BASIS OF VALUA- 
TION USED) 

Land - $4,840,611 - Cash Basis; Buildings - $59,973,116 -Cash 
Basis; Equipment - $7,801 ,501 - Cash Basis. 

EDUCATIONAL SUPPORT PERSONNEL 
CERTIFIED ■ 
Salary Range: Less than S1 5,000 : Elaine Brya, Joy, M. Burgoyne, Chet E. 
Caruth, Radhika Chembufkar, Catherine K. Dalton,' Amy J. Dix, Laura K. 
Glassman, Gretchen E. Gold bach, Jeffrey A., Gutko, Kirk P. Hichman, 
Elizabeth A. Jones, Emilia R, Jones, Karon E. Julian, Keith G, Kremkau, 
Donna M. Lefller, Christina L Loomls, Suzanne A. McOovitt, Shawnna L 
Moberg, Caryoly M. Noonan, Matea A. Panlco, Stacey L Remitter, Danielle N. . 
Saladino, Lorikay Sartin, Kathleen M. Tobin, Donna M. Vavrek, Cynthia R. 
Vivorito. Stephanie D. Weber 

115.001 • S24.999 : Tillany C, Campbell, Tanya M. Halt, Amy Kerr, Amy H. 
Nichols, Alyssa L Parrot l, Jennifer M. Rossi, Victoria A. Sayino, Sarah B. 
Schmidt, Karln F. Wood 

$25,000 - S3 9 ,9 9fl: Jennifer L Acreo, Mary M. Alcher, Krlslen C. Alden, 
Brittany M.Anderson, Joellen Anderson, Susan M. Angster, Lisa Arndt, Sonla 
J. Arnold, Todd Ary, Pamela M. Badame, Nlcolo A' Baer, Donna R. Baker, 
Sarah J. Ball, Amy E, Bauer, Catharine R. Beckham, Joan B. Behrmann, 
Shelly L Bendery, Alexis Bennett, Kathleen M. Borbaum, KrisU L Blaslus,. 
Samanlha A Blaszynskl, Donna L Bolin, Mary C. Braglel, Ami L Brenner, 
Jennifer L. Brookhart, Stephen M. Brooks, Angola M. Broom, James M. 
Brown, Michelle M. Brown, Polly A. Buntenbach, Molissa C. Burgelt, Todd R. 
. Burgoit, Rizcllo M. Capito, Cheryl A. Carlisle, Steven C. Castroglovannl, 
Louiso Cesare, Jgllann K. Chlnn, Kelly E. Cline, Laurie L Collins; Cailocn S. 
Congdon, Neva M. Cosmos, Molly K. Creely, Krlsti L Czerwlonka, Rico E 
D'Amore, James Davlos, Diane R.- Davis, Margaret A. Degelmann, Anthony 
V. DeMonta. James T. Desanto, Amy D. Donlea, Megan L. Dowling, Susan M. 
Dravo, Dorothy K. Dygos, Elizabeth A. Earl, Joseph M. Edwards, Angela 
Elnenrauch, Dobra L. Ellis; Mindy Lynn Eltolt, Elizabeth A. Enquist, llyso M. 
Epstein, Usbeth A. Fayer. Hosarla Fojes, Erin M. Fekele, Amy K. Finch, 
Doniso A. Finch, Joanne L Finkos, Terry M. Fitzgibbons, Dominique K. Fons, 
^KeotyA. Fountain. Carey D. Fox, Margaret M. Frederick, Christine Froga. Kris 
A. Frisby, Kara E. Frison, Elizabeth W. Fritz, Janet M. Garmer, Pamela M. 
Gehrko, Brian R Geraghty, Jacquolyn J. Giese, Carol V. GImondo, Rebecca 
M. Goldwater, Anne M. Gonzalez, Tamara L Graham, Carley Grange, Erich 
Grauke, Kelly L Grogori, Jodl K. Greisslnger, Paula L: Groscho, Holly 
Gunderson, Audra A, Gussner, Beth A. Haden, Richard S. Haines, Carta C. 
HaJvoreon, Craig E. Hammott, Meghan E. Hammond, Cynthia M. Hansen, 
Stacy L Hansen, Susan L. Hanson, Julie A. Harder. Janet M. Harper, 
Margaret J. Harper, Laura A. Harris, Joanna L Ha skin, Jennifer L Hence, 
Diane M. Hennlng, Karen S. Hirsch, Michael D, Hirsch, Greta L Hoff, Janlc E. 
Horwitz, Wayne T. Howard, Cynthia M. Hughes, Margot J. Hughes, Brian A. 
Huinker, Maureen J. Huss, Judith A. Ihlenfeldt, Billle J. Jennings, Bonnie J. 
Jochom, Christopher S. Johnson, Keri L.Jones, Carl Ann Joyce, Ellon L 
Kabot, Melissa A. Kahn, Donna M. Kallal, Anno M. Kamka, Michollo J. Kaplan, 
Christine E. Karnor, Terrl L Kasen, Unda J. Kastilahn, Kalhryn C. Kerstlng, 
Jennifer L. Khouri, Dolores M. King, Dobra A. Kistler, Theresa A. Klugiewicz, 
Carl L Kokos, Krlstfne Ann Kbnen, Jennifer A. Kufahl, Susan D. Laley, Janls 
C. Lamport, Erin E. Landmeler, Elissa D. Langerman, Sarah E. Lanham, 
Catherine M. Lanyon, Jonnifer R. Lessman, Brenda*A. UcoccI, Kem* K. 
Uebmann, Jody C. Undquisl, Rebecca K. Uttrel, Nancy L. Long, Theresa M, . 
Magden, Carol S. Magln, M. Brigld Maloney, Taryn L. Mantucca, Victoria W. 
Marble, Tovah F. Martin, Stacy A. Mathews, Susan J. Matheson, Elise R. 
Matusek, Barbara H. Mazur, Unda B. McCarthy, Carmln M. McDonald, 
Katherino A McFadden, Christina McLennan, Renee M. Mennes, Amie M. 
Mayor, Ann H. Meyers, Marjorie A. Meyer, Noel A. Meyer, Angela C." Miller, 
Christina J. Miller, Fernando Misquez, Joy R. Mobile, Pamela J.' Monaco, 
Karen M. Moore, Valerie L Moray, Bridget B. N a ugh ton. Heather L Noitzol. 
Michelle A. Nelis, Carrie A Nelson, Dobra L Nometh, Adam J. Nielsen, Dana 
Nleml, Rebecca A, Nlerman, Karen L Norsworlhy, Kelly M, O'NoIl, Krislon R. 
Ochoitroo, Inga A. Olson, Jenniler J. Olson, Marilyn Padgett, Brenda J. 
Pasok, Chasity L. Patton, Mamie R. Pedersen, Patricia T. Podraja, Ladonna 
M. Phillips, Anita C. Pickett, Jonathan D. Piatt, Julia M. Ploscla, Sharon A. 
Porter, Rebecca J, Potter-Hill, Undsoy J. Prezell, Lynn A. Pusateri, Suzanne 
M. Reczek, Joseph W. Rojczyk, Rick T. Rezac, Patti, A. Rheberg, Lisa L 
Rlchter Ann Marie F. Saladino, Paula M. Sandberg. Anne M. Schlever, 
Glorlnos Schlog, Lori A. Schlung, Lauren J, Schulman, Angela A Segobiano- 
Morrls, Laura A. Shaffer, Tejal J, Shah, Stacy L Shlnsky, Leslie A. Silverman, 
Sharon M. Singer, Jennlfor L Slpoll, Kimberty A. Skinner, Maria D. Smith, 
Shirley R. Snyder, Stophanlo L. Snydor, Diano Solis, Vlanoy Soriaga. Shelly 
Spalding, Rachel A. Sparrow, Margaret L. Stanonik, Jonnifer L-Sleinert, Kay 
Szramek, Robin M. Teplitz, Vera M.Tiemey, Jelena S, Todorovich, Michelo L 
Tomalno, Timothy J. Trimble, Ann K. Truckenbroo", Ruth E. Urban, Renato B. 
Vtllanueva, Julio J. Vrabel, Sarah M. Wald, Karen E.Weil, Martha S. Weisman, 
UsaWeslomolm, Catherine B, Whilo, Ginger J. Wiorike, Cathleen D.Wioska. 
Camoron L Willis, Stephanie R. Wilson. Kerry E. Winston, Tracy E. Witt, 
Laurel L. Wodrich, Doniso K. Wojdyla, Jane S. Wojtona, Deanna R. Wolok, 
Robort John Wrobel, Erik C. Younnman, Kimberly K. Zilch, Gloriana C. Zimdar 
S4Q.Q00 and ove r: Christie C. Albors, Ann A. Aldrlch, Gail D. Alter, Mariann 
E, Alyea, Alette C. Anderson, Shorry L. Andrews, Kent A. Ashton, Karon D. 
Barrett. Bonnie S, Barthol, Diana S. Beckor, Dawn M. Bendery, Suzanno M. 
Bengston, Jacquolin K. Bornor, Stacey M. Bing, Janice K. Bjolopotrovich. 
Kathleen A. Bodonlos, Cora Bosworth, Patricia K. Bouas, Donald R. Bradley, 
Margo J. Brewer, Gall D. Brito, Joan Elizabeth Brixoy, Unda J. Broeder, Mary 
E. Brubeck, Jennifer B. Bunko, Christy C. Buntrock, Cathy M. Burko, Sara J. 
Burnett, Judith A. Burnham, Nancy L. Campbell, Elizabeth Campobasso, Lori 
R. Casey, Jo Ann Copon, Kalhryn A. Clay,' Cynthia S. Colaric. Donnis R. 
Contl, Mary L. Crovotti, Carol J. Culberson, Glonna M. Dagley, Virginia L. 
Dalbo, Fornando I. Dolgado, Torosa A. Derdigor, Adolo M. Dixon, Both E. 
Dordick, Sharon Dorsey, Sholla K, Porsey, Paul F. Durlotz, Ofolia D. Echols, 
Lorrl J. Edwards, Cheryl P. Elsllon, Donna J. Essig, Unda Farrell, Georgia A. 
Flowors, David A Fujiu, Torosa J. Glancy, Ann M. Goldbach, Nancy K. 
Gordon, Marilyn A. Graves, Dolores J. Hain, Steven P. Hamlin, Troy N. Harper, 
Susan M, Havort, Robin L Heiser, Julie A. Herbst, Marcla L Herrlgos, Randal 



D. Houvelman, Vlckl L Holland, Susen K. Holt, Pamela S. House, Dennis M. 
Hubbard, Glenn C. Hudglns, Maria H. Hughes, Usa A. Huyett, Richard W. 
. James, Jane Z, Jensen, Karen M. Jlrsa, ChrJsta L Johnson, Lawrence. E. . 
Johnson, Harriet J. Jones, Kathleen F.Jones, Betty M, Karaglannes, Caroline 
M. Kcams, Charlotte H. Kempner, Craig J. Kmlchik, Mary W. Kremkau, Tanza 
P, Kubackl, Kathleen A. Kuhr, Ann Kushner, Cara M. Lahtl, Jayne W. Larson, 
Roger M. Lass, Penelope J; Lawrence, Robert A. Leonard, Dollle C. Lotto, 
Joan E. Luxon, Ian A. Mac Aulay, Kelly E. Mac Donald, Gail A. Mack, Sherri 
L Mark, Robert A. Maust, Unda A. May, Barbara A. McDehnott, Sandra J. 
Micheleltl, Jane M. Milan), Amy J. Miller, Mary L Noonan, George V. Nordllng, 
Mlchele O'Connell Nancy J. O'Neill, Nancy L. Ogden, Vitina M;papinski, 
Cynthia A; Patterson, Janice G. Paulson, Susan A, Pegg, Deborah S. 
Pelletiere, John Penz, Shannon R Penz, Cynthia EL. Perna, Susan L. Poglits. 
Donald J. Prolt, DoannaT. Roberts, NancI Rosendorn, Susan K. Rosenbaum, 
Cheryl G. Ross, Judith G. Ryan, Gary F. Schlappacasse, Mark G. Schleg, 
Maryann Schuflz, Ronald S. Seveska, Julie M. Shapiro, Elaine C. Shifflett, 
Kalhy L Shinners, Kara S. Shoellhorn, Rosanna Sickels, Katherine A.'Skala, 
Gerald J. Smith, Claire J. Sorensen, Janet 2. Spencer, Randi J. Staples, 
Jerllynn Steole, Phyllis A. Stefan, John P. Steinerl, Ronald L. Stien, Jennifer 
L Strawnlak, Joy A. Swoboda, Carol B.Taylor, Patrica J. Termini, Kimberly N. 
Terry, Steve J.Thomas, LThreadgill, Joanne Torogfan, Timothy J. Tyrell, Mary 
L. Wachenhelm, Nancy K. Waggoner. George E. Weller, Andrea A. White, Ann 
M. Wichman, Janet Will,, David C. Wilm, Elizabeth A. Winkowskf, Kathleen N. 
Wojnicki, Tracy A. Wrlsloy, Judith A. Young ' 

SUBSTITUTES 
S15.Q0Q AND UNDER : Jessica A. Allison, Deborah A. Aperavich, Margaret 
J. Augcnsen, Ellyce D. Baynes, Janeite Bever. Joellen D. Brock, Elizabeth A. 
Buhrman,' Patricia A. Capislrant, Paulalte S. Carroll-Morris, Mary G. Caselli, 
Lori B. Cohen, Aaron T. Cohrr, Steve H. Comslock, Mary A. Conlin, Albert R. 
Couchman, Mary H. Cox, Elizabeth J. Daley, Donna-Marie Daniel, Tanya J. 
Dodson, Eric D. Dohrmann, Kathleen M. Fischer. Erika L Fornander, Mary, A. 
Gladkowskl, Rudolph D. Glogovsky, Myriam Goldsberry, Kathleen H. 
Hagedom, Jamie M. Hartman, Candice L Hechel, Patricia Henschen, 
Jennifer S. Hundley, Jenniler R. James, XlroenaT. Kibort, Laurence P. King, 
Debm J. Lee, Kay Y. Lyter, Diana G. Maculan, Robin L Mann, Erica L 
Marburger, Andree Marziali, Kalhy K. Moss, Dorothy B. Mulholland, James C. 
Noel, Michelle R. Newman, Carrie L Polerson, Alec J. Piotrowskl, Amy E 
Ratlcan, Daniel H. Riegler, Rose M. Saubor. Suzanne A. Senning, Ann M. 
Shalfstall, Virginia M. Stevens, Neysa M. Tennis, Gregg R.Thompson, Karen 

D. Van Clay, Susan K. Verheyen, Shannon R. Warden, Lynn S.West, Michael 
L White, Virginia Wlemerslage, Vanessa p. Williams, Mary Kathorine Wynn, 
Theresa A. Yahiro, Sherry P. Yonan, Autumn M.S. Zimmerman . , 

S1 5.001 - S24.999 Marc A. Cohen, Brian H. Ford, Kathleen Hanson, 
Margaret M. Holmes, Gtna M, Kaiata, Marcy L. Kestler, Mary P. Rediger, Jane 

E. Wei land 
CERTIFIED 

S15.0QO AND UNDER : Amber L Backle, Jennifer E. DiyannL Elizabeth A. 

Doolan, Benjamin David Hlett, Kimberly C. Kane, Melissa S. Moon, Suzanne 

M, Proulx, Laura L Sykes, Deborah S. Woods 

$15.001 -S24.999 : Karen S. Drury, Deborah B. Kowitt 

S25.000 - S39.999 : Rita L. Dorich, Jessica L. Fisher, Usa M. Garcia, Stacie 

K. Lemanskl, Terosia C. Louer, Margaret K. Racine, Stephen J. Rossini, Dawn 

Veliines 

NON-CERTIFIED 

51 5.000 and under: Laura L Abusoud, Susan E. Adams, 1 Vandana Agarwal, 
Susan M. Allen, Julio D. Anderson. Patricia E. Anderskow, Josephina A. 
Antonelli, Rosemary Armanettl, Anne M. Ayres, Patricia A. Badoian, Karen L 
Bah ling, Frankle L. Beno, Cheryl R. Benson, Cnrystal A. Bishop, Michael F. " 
Bodame, Ruby M. Bodame, Cathy L. Bohren, Justin D. Boiler, Patricia 
Bologna, Anthony Botman, Angela R. Bove, Agnes E. Bratlon, Amanda J. 
Brewington, Kalhy J, Brunner, Jodee L Burkart, Robert S. Burke, Michelle M. 
Canlley. Mary Capozzl, Marjorie A. Carpender, Diane C. Carter, Deborah A. 
Casey, Ellen G. .Colbert, Cheryl L Cox, Theresa H. Crandall, Debra M. 
Czaplicki. Laura J. Deneberg, Urmila M. Deshpande, Josee M. Diehl, Harione 
N. Dow, Lori J. Dowd, Betty E. Ebarle, Erin L Eckhart, Tammy L Eddy, 
Barbara L. Edwards, Todd E. Eifert, Thomas H. Evans, Jolene M. Eves, Maria 
S. Fajardo, Dawn N. Fergen. Vicky Fernandez, Raymond A. Ferroll, Usa A. 
Fisher, Cyndi G. Flanders, Carta M. Flok, Felix F.'Flok, lteno L Foster, Rita, 
E. Germain, Jean E. Gorvals. Robin E. Gibson. Laura L Gilley, Patricia K. 
Goldsberry, Judith M. Goodman, Deborah Gordon, Julia Lynn Hall, Cindy S. 
Hart, Sylvia L Heidlaut, Paula R. Highland. Joseph E. Hill, Unda J. Hoeth, 
Betty J, Hourigan, Tamara lacobellis, Darcy A. Irelan, Karen M. Jensen, 
Nallely E. Kaplan. Susan A. Kastak, Gretchen B. Kali, Ellen H.. Kerrigan, 
Antoinette P. Kuhn. Anita F. Kutschke,' Renita Sue Laferrlere, Ryan R. Largo, 
Christine E. Lawrence, April J. Lenz-Cass, Robert Lindsay. Maria Uogas, 
Mary S. Louie, Lynda A. Lundquist, Laura J. Mac Lennan, Janet R, Maher. 
Cindy M. Marsattl, Rene N. McCollum, Daniel D McDowell, Nick A McDowell, 
Christine M. Mc Gum, -Karen M. McNeel, Lori D McWard, Lori A. Meagher, 
Cathleen A. Meyer, Claudia A. Michaels, Kitty M. Michalski, Daphne L 
Milakovic, Christopher R. Milewskl, Rae Dei Milter, Emily H.MIinac, Debra J. 
Moberg, Kristie L. Moore, Maria J. Morales, Joanne Muscarello, Kerry L 
Neahous, Diane K. Newton, Leslio E. Newman, Patricia J. Nichols, Nancy A. 
Nowikowski, Dan C O'Brien, Patricia A. Palello, Madhukanta Parmar, Louise 
E. Pass, Robin S. Payne, Mary A. Pelletiioro, Anthony J. Petlotiioro, Diane L 
Pennington, Mlchele C. Perez, Carrie J, Pietschman; Meryl J. Powers, Helen 
M. Powroznlk, Theresa G. Rlstuccia, Cindy A. Roalfs, Debra L Roche, Carol 
L Roehr, Christine M. Rosslng,- Cynthia L Sarff, David M. Schans, Katherine 
M. Schmidt, Kimberty A. Schneider, Clayton A. Scott, Jean A. Seeley, Susan 
S. Shaffer, Judith A. Shea, Barbara L Simon, Corinne A. Smith, Cynthia D, 
Smith, Christine T. Stamatakos, Colleen Renee Stanley, Julie A. Sic lens, 
Robert E. Stephenson, Jodl K. S to ugh, Stephanie B. Stover, Roxanne K. 
Striocl, Jennifer Stripling, Helen C. Suhayda, Debra A. Sullivan, Sharon K. 
Sullivan, Christino A. Thatcher, Cathie L Townsend, Joan M. Treanlafeles, 
Susan A. Treiber, Brenda J. Troyer-Cass, Andrea L Trusty. Donna L Ubera, 
Rhonda K. Voegeli-lnnes, Darla J. Walker, Rebecca' A. Wails. Richard A. 
Walls, Donnajean Walters, Karen A Weber, Tracy J. Wanner, Matthew R. 
Wessel, Jacqueline M» Wheeler, Joel R. Wilson, Sara L. Wilson, Richard A. 
Wlrtanen, Jeanine H. Woyner, Cynthia L Yapp, Andrew C. Yarc, Pamela J. 
Yelk, Denise M.Yonkelowitz, Ruby V.Young, Mary E. Zutlo, Cinda L Zupec 

51 5.001 - S24.999 : Judith A. Allen, Mary L Anderson, Donald O. Baker, 
Deborah K. Bartlott, Volma M. Bobrick, Louisa A. Botman, Susan R. Braiton, 
Melinda Carlino, Manuol Casillas, Andres Castro, Robert Cherrie, Patricia J. 
Cooper, Artan J. Edwards, Vlckl L Florlo, Petor T Foley, Debbie H. Hall, 
Melody C. Hrnclar, Richard L. Hudrick, Nancy A. Johnson. Steven C. 
Johnson, Carolyn C. Jolly, Douglas A. Juckett,.Lorine A Justus, Hallie A. 
Lambert, Jeannlne Leonhart, Susan M. Lohfink, Usa A. Long, Ronald L. 
Looze Jr, Theresa L Lutz, Phyllis M. Martin, Arlene K. McDowell, Denise J. 
Miller, Gary H. Minor, Susan L. Needles, Ada L Omar, Patricia M. Pastore, 
Joanne C. Pickelman, Rohnda L Pickering, Marianne J, Porreca, Marilyn L 
Portegys, Tonl M. Ramlow, Roger M. Roscher, Carolann Schall, Patricia A. 
Sowinski, Michelo L. Stoiber, Margaret L Stokes, Unnea S. Swederskl, 
Steven E.Thodo, Unda L Titus, Paul C. Tobin. Kimberly D. Wallace, Marcie E. 
Weiser, Margaret A. Widmer, Julie A. Will, Brian S. Witt, Ava J. Wolfe, Janet 
A, Zager, Kristlno A. Zeimetz 

$ 25.000- S39.999 : Unda L Adams. Sherry L Bowker. Sally A. Brewington- 
Williams, Mary C. Cobb. Unda M. Cramer, Richard C. Dow, Kalhy J. Gasper, 
Linda S. Golion, Angolika M. Haynes, Joanno L. Jilka, Melanie D. Koenig, 
Karen L Kosidowskl, Marian A. Kowalskl, Lauren D, Kusludick, Carol L. 
Lucas, Roberta A. Magera, Sharon G. Masslo. Michael McGarrigle, Barbara 
L. Nettnln, Diano C. Nikula, Karen R. Page, Mary Lynn Patterson, Christine 
M. Scrivner. Michael M. Slottag, Christine M. Styskal, Helen Thompson, 
Michael P. Thunholm, Michaol J. Ward, Jennifer J. Witt, Jerry Wilwicki 
S40.Q Q Q and over: Frances K. Ahlonius, Kim L. Burke, James R; Hrnciar, 
Kathleen A. Kirsch, Steven M. Kolnor, Kenneth J. Lohlink, Jose C. Martinez. 
Kerry J. Pollard, Sharon F. Shotfor, Taml H. Stough, Michaol D. Swanson, 
Woodrow W. Williams 

NON-CERTIFIED 
S15.00Q and undor : Krisann L: Avendano, Robbin L. Berry, Karistan L. 
Boggs, Ronoo M. Bryant, Dawn C. Boksa, Cheryl A. Cook, Unda K. Degrazio, 
Natalie L. Detlmann, Charlotte L Domingo, Diano 0. Donovan, Drusilla H. 
Flowers, Michollo E. Garland, Karolyn A. Godfrey, Theresa M. Griffith, 
Deoann Hansen, Stophanie M. Harris, Debra L. Hart, Brenda E. Hursthouse. 



Mlchele R. Kamnef, Mildred S. Kearney, Sherry M. Klrby, Steven P. Lakoske, 
Cindoe &. Learsch, Mary A. Litchfield, Jo A. Mazurek, Astrid McDermott 
Zachary G. McMahon, Euna M. Mrkvlcka, Elizabeth A; Oppenhelm, Sarah H 
Pavegllo, Anne M. Pettit, Roberta J. Pfeiffer, Wandy M. Puccl, Usa S. Rhea 
Maureen A. Richardson, Julie K. Rosenberg, Unda M: Samrhariirio, James 
David Sphroeder, Gary A. Shatter, Sharon L Vincent, Darleen M.Winkler, 
Anne M- Wolcott, Unda L Worchel, Contance K. Yach, Colleen B. Yonkers 
Sandra E. Zeimet 
S15.0Q1 ■ S24.999: Scott M.Yach 
$40 , 000 and over : Mary Lou Zeman 

VENDORS PAID OVER $1,000.00 
ABC/METRO TAXI CO 40362.00; JENNIFER AGREE 1000.00; PEARSON 
EDUCATION 1108.43; ALCATEL INTERNETWORKING INC 20439.00; 
ALLENDALE ASSOCIATION 35966.55; ALUED HEALTH PROFESSIONALS 
34059.25; AMALGAMATED BANK OF CHICAGO 493413.69; AMERICAN 
KIDS PREVIEW 1194.80; AMG PHYSICIAN SERVICES 2325.00; APPLE 
COMPUTER INCORPORATED 8115.30; AREA ONE LEARNING TECH- 
NOLOGY 2482.00; ATD AMERICAN COMPANY 2107.55; AURBACH AND 
ASSOCIATES INC. 6817.00; JIM AYLESWORTH 2000.00; SARAH BALL- 
1000.00; BALLARD & TIG*E 2090.00; KAREN BARRETT 1042.00: 
SCHOOL SPECIALTY, INC. 1927,75; BELL & HOWELL INFORMATION 
2095.00; LAURA BELTCHENKO 1800.00; SHELLY BENDERY 1000.00; 
KATHLEEN BERBAUM 1000.00; BEST IMPRESSIONS 1263.09; BHARDS 
PUBLISHING 4738.00; WILLIAM BLAIR & COMPANY 1500.00;- CORA 
BOSWORTH 1000.00; BOUND TO STAY BOUND BOOKS 1727.03; 
BRAGIEL MARY 1000.00; AMI BRENNER 1020.63; MICHELLE BULKA 
3300.00; POLLY BUNTENBACH 1000.00; SARA BURNETT 1000.00; CAM- 
PLIN ENVIRONMENTAL SERVICES 1150.00; CAPABLE CONKRETE CO. 
4280.00; CARLEX 1119.53; CCV SOFTWARE 12958.90; CHICAGO TITLE 
INSURANCE CO. 256500,00; CHICAGO TRIBUNE 1 145.00; CHICAGO TRI- 
BUNE 1030.88; GROUER PUBUSHING CO.. INC. 3360.00; CLERK OFTHE 
CIRCUIT COURT 1050.00; CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT 4169.02; 
CLIFFS a CABLES. INC. 17815.60; KERY CLINE 1000.00; COGNITIVE 
CONCEPTS 6902.00; COLEMAN CABLE SYSTEMS, .INC. 2086.88; COL- 
LECTIVE LIABILfTY INS COOPE 91531.00; COLUMBIA PIPE & SUPPLY 
CO. 1188.54; COMDEX-SPRING 2000 3590.00; COMMUNICATION SER- 
.VICES 24465.00; COMPUMASTER 1093.00; CONNECTION'S DAY 
SCHOOL 19217.01; CONSERVFS 1963.12; COOK'S BOOKS CHILD EDU- 
CATION 4824.87; FRANK COONEY COMPANY, INC. 69010.98; CREATIVE 
LEARNING SYSTEMS" INC. 1052.44; CROCODILE PIE 1002.65; DANKA 
BUSINESS SYSTEMS 1832.89; DATA CARD 2973.26; NEW BOLD COR- 
PORATION 2297.88; DAVISON TITLES, INC. 1821.65; FERNANDO DELGA- 
DO 1143.74; DELL* COMPUTER CORP. 5518.69; DELL MARKETING LP, 
1556.00; DELTA EDUCATION, INC. 6083.91; LLOYD & ANGELICA DIAS 
20000.00; DICK BLICK ART MATERIALS 1603.84; DICKOW-CYZAK TILE 
COMPANY 12925.00; DK FAMILY LEARNING 1556.20; BETH DORDICK 
1000.00; SHEILA DORSEY 1031.88; SHARON DORSEY 1000.00; MEGAN 
DOWLING 1000.00; DUTCH GARDENS & DNG NURSERY 7916.48; 
EDMARK 3288.00;' EDUCATIONAL DESIGN 2174.85; EDUCATION LOGIS- 
TICS 2600.00; FRANCINE EMMONS 1800.00; EXEMPLARS 1415.00; UZ 
FAYER 1200,66; DENISE FINCH 1-48.88; JEANNE FINKES 1000,00; JES- 
SICA FISHER 1000.00; TERRENCE FfTZGIBBONS 1000.00; FOLLETT 
SOFTWARE COMPANY 1067.06; FOREST TECHNOLOGIES 14612.00; 
MARGARET FREDERICK 1000.00; FREEMONT SCHOOL DISTRICT #79 
1450.00; ARTHUR J. GALLAGHER & CO. 3741.00; FLOYD GANZER 
^AUDIO-VISUAL SALE 2725.00; USA GARCIA 1200.00; GEWALT HAMIL- 
TON ASSOCIATES INC 2070.00; GATESMCDONALD COMPANY 2030.00; 
GREG LARSON SPORTS (GLS) 4987.77; REBECCA GOLDWATER 
1000.00; NANCY. GORDON 1000.00; GRAND PREMIER FINANCIAL SER- 
VIC 1757035.00; GRAY AUTOMOTIVE PRODUCTS CO. 1057.00; 
GRAYSLAKE SCHOOL DIST. #46 3600.00; THE GREAT BOOKS FOUNDA- 
TION 1695.70; HOUGHTON MIFFLIN 1920.10; JODI GREISSINGER 
1000.00; GROLIER PUBLISHING COMPANY 132356; GURNEE SCHOOL 
DIST #56 1050.00; HARCOURT BRACE & COMPANY 285662.96; PETER J. 
HARTMANN COMPANY 8312.50; ROBIN HEISER 1108.19; DIANE HEN- 
NING 1038.46; JULIE HERBST 1025.00; RANDY HEUVELMAN 1000.00; 
HILTON ATLANTA 5916.60; HOLCOMBS EDUCATION RESOURCE 
1497.71; HOUGHTON MIFFLIN COMPANY 16482.02; HOUSE OF BLUES 
HOTEL 2951.46; HYG1ENEER1NG. INC. 3357.50; IAGC CONVENTION 
REGISTRATION. 1170.00; NATIONAL-LOUIS UNIVERSITY 1480.00; IL 
ASSOC OF SCHOOL ADMINISTRAT 1275.00; THE CENTER 1215.00; ILLI- 
NOIS STATE POUCE 2938.00; INACOM INFORMATION SYSTEM 1180.00; 
INTERLAKEN RESORT 3883.95; ITEL TERMINAL-CHICAGO 6333.72; J.R. 
HOLCOMB & CO. 4160.00; J L HAMMETT COMPANY 1537.34; JANET S. 
MARSDEN-JOHNSON PD.D. 1200.00; JOHNSTONE SUPPLY COMPANY 
1093.01; HARRIET JONES 1085.90; MELISSA KAHN -1000,00; DONNA 
KALLAL 1000.00; ANNE KAMKA 1030.00; KAPLAN COMPANIES INC 
1994.37; BETTY KARAGIANNES 1000.00; KARNES MUSIC CO. 1299.91; 
KAYLOR'S SCHOOL & OFFICE SUPPL 4037 .06; J.J. KELLER & ASSOCI- 
ATES, INC. 1020.60; CARI KOKOS 1000.00; MONICA KUZERA 1480.44; 
LAKE COUNTY FEDERATION OF TEAC 246390.05; LAKE COUNTY FED- 
ERATION OF TEAC 1012.00; LK CTY REGIONAL SUPT OF SCHOOL 
11700.00; ERIN LANDMEIER 1000.00; EUSSA LANGERMAN 1000.00; 
LANTER COMPANY 1414.89; LANTER COMPANY 1086.53: LAURIE 
LAWLOR 2000.00; THE LEARNING COMPANY 6107.00; LEARNING LINKS 
• 1129.85; LEARNING SERVICES 4313.50; LERNER PUBLICATIONS COM- 
PANY 2032.34; LESTER'S MATERIAL SERVICE, INC 4993.80; BRENDA 
LICOCCI 1000.00; LOVELLTON ACADEMY 8229.60; MACMILLAN- 
MCGRAW HILL 4327.15; THERESE MAGDEN 1000.00; MANPOWER 
2497.58; MARSHALL CAVENDISH CORP. 1086.08; SUSAN MATHESON 
1000.00; WILU AM MC CANN & ASSOC, INC. 4500.00; MEDCARE 2184.00; 
MENARDS 10462.16; MERCHANTS-ENVIRONMENTAL INDUST 4448.00; 
AMIE MEYER 1355.16; SANDRA MICHELETTI 1000.00; MICRO WARE- 
HOUSE 1059.85; KRISTA MIH1GAN 7250.00; THE MILLBROOK PRESS, 
INC. 1833.19; NATIONAL COUNCIL OF TEACHERS 1205.90; NATIONAL 
SCHOOL BOARDS ASSC 2700.00; NATIONWIDE TECHNOLOGIES INC 
56650.48; NORTHERN ILLINOIS UNIVERSITY 30300.00; NORTHWEST 
SUBURBAN SPECIAL 29123.41; NORTHERN SUBURBAN SPECIAL 
9088.46; NORTH TOWN FOOD SERVICE 1761.11; OTIS ELEVATOR COM- 
PANY 2672.63; SAGE PUBLICATIONS INC 2089.53; PAXTON PATTERSON 
2900,50; DEBORAH PELLETTIERE 1745.23; DIANE PHILLIPS 1022052; 
ANITA PICKETT 1000,00; PATRICIA PONDELL 2470.00; SHARON PORTER 
1000.00; UNITED STATES POSTMASTER 6096.00; POWER ON SOFT- 
WARE 2000.00; PROVENA 1500.00; PSYCHOLOGICAL ASSESSMENT 
1135.20; QUICK PAD TECHNOLOGY 2851.00; RADIO DIRECT 3566.00; 
RAINBOW BOOK COMPANY 2262.18; RECORDED BOOKS 1486.70; PAUL 
REVERE LIFE INSURANCE CO. 7250.38; RICK REZAC 1000.00; PATTI 
RHEBERG 1085.00; LEONARD RIZZO 1813.00; SCANNING SYSTEMS 
1794.59; GARY SCHIAPPACASSE 1017.05; GLORINES SCHLEG 1000.00; 
SCHOOL EMPLOYEES LOSS FUND 3750.00; LORI SCHLUNG 1000.00; 
SCOPE SHOPPE. INC 3500.00; SCOTT ELECTRIC 3191.01; S.C.S. 
2250.00; SEATTLE TELECOM & DATA INC 4134.28; SIEMENS 918370.24; 
BONITA SIMON 2158.00; SMART STUFF SOFTWARE 1473.00; GERALD 
SMITH 1000.00;THE SOCIETY FOR 2242.00; THE SOCIETY FOR 1509.00; 
SOFTWARE.COM, INC 1193.00; SPECTRUM CORPORATION 3257.00; 
JERILYNN STEELE 1110.98; JOHN STEINERT 1000.00; SUMMIT SUPPLY 
COMPANY 5561.00; SUNDANCE PUBUSHING 5142.43; SUNDBUPG 
LEARNING SYSTEMS INC 6303.30; MARY JANE SWEENEY 3300.00; TAS 
MIDWEST 10776.75; TEACHERS' RETIRMENT SYSTEM 13089.96; TER- 
RYBERRY 1371.88; THOMPSON ELEVATOR INSPECTIONS 1000.00; 
THORNE ASSOCIATES, INC. 271485.00; FRED TIEDGE ELECTRIC 
1950.00; MARGOT TONKO 1000.00; TREETOP PUBUSHING 2109.90; 
TRUE VALUE 1875.00; TSR WIRELESS 2190.48; TIM TYRELL 1195.88; 
UNITED PARCEL SERVICE 1500.00; UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN MADI- 
SON 1195.00; RUTH URBAN 1000.00; US OFFICE PRODUCTS 6235.95; 
US OFFICE PRODUCTS 1581.44; VENCARE ANCILLARY SERVICES 
26214.25; WARREN TOWNSHIP HIGH SCHOOL 3350.00; WESTBURNE 
SUPPLY INC. 1 1269.48; MICHAEL & SUZANNE WHEELER 6378.00; DEAN- 
NA WOLEK 1000.00; WOODLAND SCHOOL ACTIVITY FUND 6980.00; 
WORLD ALMANAC EDUCATION 3280.99; WORLD BOOK SCHOOL AND 
LIBRARY 2287.00; XEROX PAPER GROUP 82671.57 



AccL 
No. 



STATEMENT OF ASSETS AND UABIUT1ES ARISING FROM CASH TRANSACTIONS/STATEMENT OF POSITION June 30, 2000 
(1) (2) (31 (4) (5) (6) 

Educational Operations Bondand Transportation Muniopal fletiremenl' Sfearxi Construction/ 

. and Maintenance Interest Scdal Security . Capital Improvement 



CURRENT ASSETS (100) 

1. Cash (Accounts 101 through 105) 

2. Ofter Accrued Assets (GAAP) 
(Attach Itemization} 



11,531,749 



585.155 



3,912514 



1,394,249 



1295.0W, 



(7) 


(B) 


(9) 


Working 


Renl 


Bra Prevention 


Cash 




and Safety 



3,593,430 311538 

Continued on next page 



B,1 8/ Lakeland Newspapers 



LEGAL NOTICES 



November 17, 2000 



Continued from previous page 

3. Taxes Receivable (GAAP) \ .110 '. - .. -" 

4. Accounts Receivable (GAAP) 120 • 

5. Loan to Educational Fund 151 ■ '• 

6. Loan to Operations and •. . 

Maintenance Fund ■ 152 , . 

7. Loan lo Transportation Fund • 153; '. • . . -< . 

8. Loan to Fire Prevention and ''..'. 
Safety Fund . ■ - ' 154 .. 

9. Loan lo Other Funds 155 .„' 

10. Inventory . 170 

11. Investments 180 

12. Other Current Assets ■ ■• 
(Attach Itemization) 199 . 

13.TOTAL CURRENT ASSETS ; 11,531,749 585,165 3,912,214 1,394,249 1295,046, -0- 3,593,430 

"Line 2 should include accounls 130, 140,162, 181.192 . . ,. 

NOTE: The data needed to complete 3 through 6 of Ihis document can be obtained from pages 3, 5, 7, and 8 of (he School District Annua! Financial Report (ISBE 50-35) or the Joint Agreement Annual Report (ISBE 50-60), 

STATEMENT OF ASSETS AND LIABILITIES ARISING FROM CASH TRANSACTIONS/STATEMENT OF POSITION June 30, 2000 



■0- 



311,533 



...'._ 






(1) 


- (2) .■- • - • (3) (4) (5) (6) 


(?) (8) . (9) * 


LIABILITIES AND 


' Acct. 




Educational 


Operations , Bond , Transportation MiridpalRetirefflenl/ SriaandConstnxfxxif 


Working Fire Prevention 


FUND BALANCE 


No. 






and Maintenance' and Interest Social Security • . Capita! Improvement 


Cash Rent and Safety 


CURRENT LIABILITIES (400) 












1. Accrued Liabilities (GAAP) 


* 








_■ - 


2. Corporate Personal Property Replacement 








■ * 




■Tax Anticipation Notes Payable 


' 406 




r 






3; Anticipation Warrants Payable 


407 










4. Anticipation Notes Payable 


' -408. 










5. Teachers' Orders Payable j 


409 






' - 




6. Slate Aid Anticipation 






- 






Certificates Payable 


410 










7. Loan Irom Educational Fund \ 


431 










8.1oan Irom Operations 










i 


and Maintenance Fund 


432 






1 * ' 




9. Loan from Transportation Fund 


433 










10. Loan Irom Working Cash Fund 


434 


, 




* 




1 1 . Payroll Deductions Payable 


450 




81,349 


763 ' ' ; 2,683 




12. Deferred Revenue 








* * 




(GAAP Basis) 


474 










13. Due to Activity Fund 










^ 


Organizations 


480 










14. Other Current liabilities 










h , r 


(Attach Itemization) 


499 


- 




* 


- ■ 


LONG-TERM LIABILITIES (500) 






* 






15. Bonds Payable 


501 






' . 




16. Other Long-Term'Liabilities 


599 






. ■ 




17. TOTAL LIABILITIES 




; 


81,349 


763 • -0- 2,683 -0- -0- 


-0- -0- -0- 


1 8. Reserved Fund Balance 


703 




941,808 


275,957 l 


* 


19. Unreserved Fund Balance 


704 




10.50B.592 


308,445 3,912,214 1,391,566 1,295,046 -O- 


'3,593,430 -0- 311,538 


20. Investments in General 


• 






• 




Fixed Assets 


705 


• 








21. TOTAL LIABILITIES 








! 




AND FUND BALANCE 






11,531,749 


585,165 • 3,912.214 1,394,249 1,295,046 -0- 


3,593,430 -O- 311,538 


*Line1 should include accounts 401-405, 41 1-415, 420, 441, 


442,461. 








STATEMENT OF REVENUES REGEIVED/REVENUES, EXPENDITURES DISBURSED/EXPENDITURES, OTHER FINANCING SOURCES (USES), AND CHANGES IN FUND BALANCES FORTHE YEAR ENDING June 30, 2000 



DESCRIPTION 
(.Local Sources ■ 

2. Flow Through Receipts/Revenue 
Irom One LEA lo Another LEA 

3. Slate Sources 

4. Federal Sources 

S.TOTAL DIRECT .RECEIPTS/REVENUES 

6. f?eceipts#?evemies tor 
'On-Behalf of Payments 
.7. TOTAL RECEIPTS/REVENUES 
DISBURSEMENTS/EXPENDITURES 
ft. Instruction 

9. Support Services 

10. Community Services 

1 1. Nonprogrammed Charges 

12. Debt Services 

13. TOTAL DIRECT DISBURSEMENTS/ 
EXPENDITURES 

14. Disbursements/Expenditures for 
'On-Behall' of Payments 

15. TOTAL DISBURSEMENTS 
EXPENDITURES 

IG.Excess of Direct Receipts/Revenues Over 
(Under) Direct Disbursements/Expenditures" 

OTHER FINANCING SOURCES AND (USES) 
Transfer from Other Funds 

17. Permanent Transfer Irom Working 
-Cash Fund - Abolishment (Section 20-8) 

18. Permanent Transfer from Working 

. Cash Fund - Interest (Section 20-5) 

19. Permanent Transfer (Section 17-2A) 
20.Permanent Transfer of Interest 

(Section 10-22.44) 
21. Permanent Transfer Irom Site and , 
Construction Fund (Section 10-22.14) 



Acct. 
No. 
10OO 

2000 
3000 
4000 



Educational 
25.147,545 



4,080,908 
1,135,818 
30,364,271 



Operations 


Bond 




Municipal Retirements 


and Maintenance 


and Interest 


Transportation 


Social Security 


3.422,711 


4.497,036 


1.429.975 


1,760,522 



Site ard ConstrucliorV 
Capital Imr^ovement 



450.000 



3,872,711 



4,497,035 



2,183539 
3,613,514 



1,760,522 



Working Cash 
713,626 



713,626 



Rent 



Fire Prevention 

and Safely 

171,256 



171,256 






Funct.No. 
10OO 

2000 

3000 
4000 
5000 



18.004.989 
8,067,171 
1,504,274 

27,576,434 



27,576,434 
2.787.837 



6,502,696 



611,167 
7,114,063 



7,114,063 

(3,241,352) 



4,193,852 
4,193,852 



4,193,852 
303,184 



3,160,502 



3,160,502 



3,160,502 
453,012 



278,313 
638.119 
70.605 



387537 



987,237 
773,285 



i 



713,626 



171,256 



7000 
7100 

7110 

7120 
7130 

7140 

7150 



GASB Statement No. 24: Accounting and Financial Reporting for Certain Grants and Other Financial Assislance.The "On Behall of Payments should only be reflected on this page (Lines 6 and 14). "Line 5 minus Line 13 

STATEMENT OF REVENUES RECEIVED/REVENUES, EXPENDITURES DISBURSED/EXPENDITURES, OTHER FINANCING SOURCES (USES), AND CHANGES IN FUND BALANCES FORTHE YEAR ENDING Juno 30, 2000 



22.Permanent Transfer of Excess Accumulated 
Fire Prevention & Safely Proceeds and 
Int Earnings (Sec 10-22 14 and 17-2.11)' 

23.Permanent Transfer from Working Cash 
Fund • Abatement (Section 20-9) 
SALE OF BONOS 

24.Principal on Bonds Sold 
(Amount ol Original Issue) 

25. Premium on Bonds Sold 

26. Accrued Interest on Bonds Sold 

27. Sale or Compensation for Fixed 
Assets (Section 2-3.12 and 17-2.1 1)" 

28. School Technology Revolving 
Loan. Program (STRIP) 

29. Other Sources (attach itemization) 
Other Financing Uses 

Transfers to Other Funds 

30. Permanent Transfer of Working'Cash 
Fund • Abolishment (Section 20-fl) 

31 . Permanent Transfer of Working . 
Cash Fund - Interest (Section 20-5) 

32. Permanent Transfer (Section 17-2A) 

33. Permanenl Transfer of Interest 
. (Section 10-22.44) 

34. Permanent Transfer from Site and 
Cons/Cap Imp Fund (Section 10-22.14) 

35 Permanent Transfer ol Excess Accumulated 
Fire Prevention & Safety Proceeds and 
. Interest Earnings (Sec. 10-22.14 and 17-2.1 1) 

36. Permanenl Transfer ol Working Cash 
Fund • Abatement (Section 20-9) 

37. Other Uses 

(Attach Itemization) • - 

38. TOTAL OTHER FINANCING 
SOURCES (USES)*" 

39. Excess of Direct Receipts/Revenue and 
.Other Fin. Sources Over (Under) , 
Direct DtsbVExp, and Other Fin. (Uses) 

40. FUND BALANCES -JULY 1,1999 

41 . Other Changes In Fund Balances 
Increases (Decreases) Attach Itemization 

42. FUND BALANCES • JUNE 30, 2000 



7160 
and 
7170 

7180 
■7200 

7210 
7220 
7230 

7300 

7500 
7900 
8000 
8100 

8110 

8120 
8130 

B140 

8150 
8160 
and - 
8170 

8180 

8190 






■ 



2,787,837 



8,662,563 



11,450,400 



(3,241,352) 



3,825,754 



584,402 



303,184 



3,609,030 



3,912^14 



453,012 



938,554 



1,391,566 



773585 



521,761 



1295,046 



'Requires notification lo the county clerk lo abale an equal amount from taxes next extended. "Use ol proceeds from the sale of school sites, building, or other real estate Is limited, See Sections 2-3.12 and 17-2.1 1 ol the School Code 



713,626 



2,879,804 



3 593 430 
"'Lines 17-29 Minus' Lines 30-37 



171256 



140282 



W{n>fRa a «*'" * 




November 17, 2000 



LEGAL NOTICES 



Lakeland Newspapers/ B 1 9 






PUBLIC NOTICE 

ILLINOIS STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION 

School Financial Management Services Division 

100 North First Street 

Springfield, Illinois 62777-0001 

Big Hollow School District #38 

34699 N Highway 12, Inglosldo, Illinois 60041 

ANNUAL FINANCIAL STATEMENT FOR PUBLICATION* 

FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDED June 30, 2000 

{Section 10-17 of the School Code)".' 

DISTRICT NAME: BIG HOLLOW SCHOOL DISTRICT »38. DISTRICT 

ADDRESS: 34699 N HIGHWAY 12, INGLESIDE, ILLINOIS 60041. SIZE 

OF DISTRICT IN SQUARE MILES: 11.78; NUMBER OF ATTENDANCE 

CENTERS: 2; NUMBER OF CERTIFICATED EMPLOYEES: FULL-TIME 

47; PART-TIME-23; NUMBER OF NON-CERTIFICATED EMPLOYEES: 

FULL-TIME 7; PART-TIME 17; AVERAGE DAILY ATTENDANCE: 490.53; 

NUMBER OF PUPILS ENROLLED PER GRADE*": PRE-KINDER- 

GARTEN 0; KINDERGARTEN 48; FIRST 48; SECONO 48; THIRD 61; 

FOURTH 63; FIFTH 54;SIXTH 64; SEVENTH 68; EIGHTH 64; SPECIAL 

11: 

TOTAL ELEMENTARY 529. TOTAL IN DISTRICT 529. 
TAX RATE BY FUND (IN %)"" 

EDUCATIONAL 1.900%; OPERATIONS AND MAINTENANCE 0.260%; 
BOND AND INTEREST 0.444%; RENT 0.000%; WORKING CASH 
0.010%; TRANSPORTATION 0.06%; MUNICIPAL RETIREMENT 0.010%; 
SOCIAL SECURITY 0.024%; FIRE PREVENTION AND SAFETY 0.000%; 
TORT IMMUNITY 0.010%; CAPITAL IMPROVEMENTS 0.000; SPECIAL 
EDUCATION 0.020%. LEASING 0.000%; OTHER 0.000%; DISTRICT 
ASSESSED VALUATION: $117,140,788. ASSESSED VALUATION PER 
A.D.A. PUPIL $238,804.53. TOTAL BONDED INDEBTEDNESS JUNE 30, 
2000: $7,290,000. PERCENT OF BONOING POWER OBLIGATED CUR- 
RENTLY 8.22%. 

' (ASSETS - VALUE OF CAPITAL ASSETS - BASIS OF VALUATION 
USED) Land - 1,600,982 - PER AUDIT; Buildings - 7,898,346 - PER 
AUDIT; Equipment - 622,318 • PER AUDIT. 

Based upon Ihe Illinois Program Accounting Manual for Local 
Education Agencie s, 

** When publishing this report fn tha newspaper, type requirements 
must be In accordance with 715 ILCS 15/1. 
*" A3 reported on the Fall Housing Report. 

***• Example: II the tax rata for educational purposes Is $1.84 per $100 of 
EAV, It Is shown as 1.84%; not as the percentage It is of Ihe total tax rate. 

GROSS PAYMENT FOR CERTIFICATED PEHSONNEL 
Salary Range: Less Than $15,000 

Bergendahl, Karen; Clinton, Mark J.; Kossol, Kandace T; Myszczak, 
Beverly A.; Williams, Colleen A. 
Salary Range: $15,000-$24,999 
Mooar, Jacqueline; O'Shea, Keith 
Salary Range: $25,000-$39,999 
Bartko, Jean E.; Bond, Laurie; Calhoun, Kerry A.; Chrlstensen, Valerie I; 



Degner-Figueroa, Barbara A,; Ehlert, Ellen L; Ernst, Kendyl M.; Eustlco, 
Sharon M.; Foltz, Heather M.;,Hachtel, Jennifer. L; Haney, Roberta B,; 
Hastings, Eileen M.; Ja'nusz, Lenayn M.; Jesmer, David A.; Krex, Ellssa N.; 
Maretlch, Judith; McAvlnney, Angellque; Novak, Susan M.; Phelps, Kristl 
A.rPlnto, Joanne I.; Wall, Kathleen M.; Ward, Nancy J.; Webster, Linda M.; 
Wager, Elizabeth R,; White, Jeannette T.; Williams, Heathor M. 
Salary Range: 540,000 and Over 

Arndt, Christine M,; Bucher, Lois A.; Burnett, Nancy L* Castetter, Julie W.; 
Gohs, Patricia I.* Kramer,.Edward M.; O'Neil, Dennis M.; Pappas, Lori D.; 
Pazanln, Ronald D.; Schneider, Ladon M.; Shafer, Elizabeth E.; Shea, 
Anne A.; Wellor, Rebecca; Zens, Anthony H. 

GROSS PAYMENT FOR NON-CERTIFICATED PERSONNEL ^ 
Salary Range: Less Than $15,000 

Alblter, Guadelupe; Bartko, Adam W.; Blackburn, Clinton; Boquist, Marlon 
J.; Dernuth, Diane C; Dorado, Josef X.; Flordlrosa, Camilla; Lewis, 
Brandon R.; Lichlor, Victoria L.; Lord, Jodeen; Luock, John D; Owen, Erik 
R,; Preston, Nancy L; Santana, Tlrnothy D,; Strauel, Edward L; Torlan, 
Reglna; Vaughan, Penny F. / 

Salary Range: S1 5,000-524,999 
Putzell, Donna M.; Smith, Phyllis C. 
Salary Range: 525,000-539,999 

Buchner, Noreno A.; Malloy, Kathefine D.; Mendoza, Jaime; Stanwyck, 
Sylvia 

Salary Range $40,000 and Over 
. Lueck, Karen M. 

SUBSTITUTES 

Andersen, Susan M.; Bates, Kenneth; Blester, Denise E.; Campbell, Lori 
M.; Dernuth, Jacqueline; Evans, Ruth A.; Faber, Jennifer A.; Grant, Vlnce; 
Hall, Bruce M.; Hayman, Karen; Jarockl, Carol M.; Jurgaitis, Jason P.; 
Mantych, Klrhberly A:; Molloy, Frances A.; Patrick, Linda; Regner. John C; 
Scherer, JeanneS.; Schwartz, Gill; Shrake, Janet E.; Sundell, Rana A.; 
While, Linda J.; White, Connie A.; York, Fablola D. 

VENDOR PUBLICATION LISTING 
ABC Metro Taxi Inc. $15,454.00; Ace Hardware Home Center $1 ,160.52; 
Addison Wesley Longman $1,517.44; Advanced Business Tech & 
Chicagoland $5,895.35; Aetna Life $13,535.00; All American Roofing Co, 
$4,001.00; All-Line Electric $518,301.20; American Express Financial 
Advisors $3,638.92; American National Bank & Trust $358,548.75; 
Amerigas $13,636.85; Amerllech $14,622.92; Amgas, Inc $12,590.26; 
Ancel Glink Diamond Bush Olclannl Rolek $20,560.84; Associated 
Electrical Contractors $4,629.63; AT&T $1,589.37; B&R Erectors. Inc 
$4,545,00; Best Buy $1,382.81; Browning-Ferris Industries '$8,722.41; Big 
Hollow Imprest Fund $11,422.07; Big Hollow School District #36 
$1,904,754.58; Big Hollow School, Trust & Agency $7,600.04; Blue Bird 
Capital $27,337.96; Brokers' Risk Placement Serv $1,126.00; Chapman & 
Cutler $4,000.00; Collective Liability Insurance Coop $17,331.00; 
Commonweath Edison Co. $51,424.22; Consumer Cooperative Credit 
Union $52,560.00; Countrystyle Dairy Inc. $5,857.79; Crouch-Walker 
Corporation $709,891.90; Cunningham Plumbing $200,915.15; Data 



Control & Research, LTD $1,901.63; Derrick-Palmer $21,750.00; Jamie 
Donovan $1,680.00; Dura Wax Inc. $1,115.50; Eder, RIedel, & Company 
$4,250,00; Everyday Learning Corporation $5,694.10; Federal Kemper 
Life Assurance Company $2,928.00; Fidelity $18,686,00; Fischer Bros, 
Cqnstr. Co.; Inc $1,750.00; Gewalt-Hamlllon Associates. $6,981.96; 
Goodman West Electric $1,656.52; Grant Township Highway Department 
$7,302.53; Grossman PJumbing $6,549.09; Hammond J& Stephens 
$1,002.84; Harcourt Brace & Co. $8,591.13; Harris Bank ■ S1 1 .730.00; 
HMO-Illinois $18,647.71; Houghlon" Mifflin Company $7,023.61; Huemann 
Water Conditioning $1,105.00; IASB Workers Compensation Trust 
58,210,00; IL State Board of Education $11,821.62; III. Dept of Revenue 
$47,157.24; III. Municipal Retirement Fund $48,896.45; Illinois Association 
of School Boards $3,734.39; Illinois Director of Employment .Security 
$2,313,65; Illinois State Board of Education $11,908.62; International 
Decorators Inc. $184 ,972,70; International Fire Equipment $3,068.82; Jack 
Frost Ironworks S187.25S.15; James R. Dietz $4,400.00; Jewish 
Children's Bureau $16,510.24; Jones School Bus Service Inc. 
5203,032.88; Just Rite Acoustics $31,095.00; Kemper Investors : Life 
Insurance $2,400.00; KTE $18,331.20; Lacosta Ino. $67,479.97; Laldlaw 
Transit Inc $108,209.63; Lake County Federation of Teachers $18,622.16; 
Lakeland Community Bank $508,411.18; Lakeland Publishers,. Inc 
$1,257.52; . Lakeland Septic Service $1,465.00; Layne-Western 
$64,521.00; Ubertyville Tile & Carpet, LTD $115,571.70; Lowery 
McDonnell Company $91,011.00; Karen Lueck $1,006.06; Manusos, 
General Cont. $330,257.84; Martin Peterson Co. $991,800.00; Mass*' 
Mutual $2,400.00; McGraw-Hill School Publishing Company $11,665.04; 
Menards $1,359.79; MGT Trucking $270,641.85; Mitch's GreenThumb ' 
$19,785.00; N.I.H.I.P. $57,160.06; National School Products $14,093.05; 
NCC-Peterson Products $3,373.57; Nicor Gas $22,200.60; North Shore 
Machines Co. 9,110.56; Office Max Credit Plan $4,075.66; Oosterbaan & 
Sons $26,530.00; Painting Services $6,342.89; Parking Lot Services 
$137,215.00; Barbara Parkinson $1,000.00; Pearson Education $2,981,65; 
Poll Contracting Inc. $1,647.00; Ponlarelll Construction $128,364.00; 
Preferred Meal Systems Inc. $53,634.39; Professional Construction 
Management 286,563.83; R.E. Burke Roofing & Sheet Metal $158,130.00; 
R.J. Rldolli CO, Inc. $702,493.26; Gary Rabine & Sons $1,650.00; Rankin 
Construction Heaters $7,850.00; Robbins, Schwartz, Nicholas, Litton & 
Asset $6,604.30; Ruck/Pate Architecture $200,707.87; S.C.S. $29,900.00; 
S.J. Carlson Fire Protection $75,539.00; Scholastic Inc $3,361.42; 
Scholastic Testing Service $7,297.32; Schoool - Specially Laita Div 
$19,302.91; Dena Seldenfuss $1,000.00; Shoreline Graphics S7.253.97; 
Special Education* Dlst. of Lake County $307,146.35; Summit School 
$17,193.02; TAS Midwest $1,779.44; Teachers Retirement System 
$176,003.32; This Teachers'. Health Insurance System 59,124.60; TLC 
Cleaning $1,1 16.00; TLC Computer Services Inc. $8,527.70; Tom Snyder 
Productions $3,114.98; Travelers Ins, Co. $40,440.36; Teachers' 
Retirement System S1 9,229.52; Tru- Lite Windows $253,336.00; Unisource 
$6,290.37; Variable Annuity $3,319.92; Wheeling Reproduction's 
$41,398.62; Wisconsin Dept. of Revenue $6,251.90; Zaner-Bloser 
$1,681.35; Vendors Under 51000.00-552,423.33 






: 





ACCT. 


ASSETS 


NO. 


CURRENT ASSETS (100) 




1. Cash (Accounts 101 through 105) 




2. Other Accrued Assets (GAAP) 


• 


(Attach Itemization) 




3. Taxes Receivable (GAAP) 


110 


4. Accounts Receivable (GAAP) 


120 


5. Loan to Educational Fund 


151 


w 6. Loan to Operations and 


. 152 


Maintenance Fund 




jj 7. Loan to Transportation Fund ' 


153' 


6. Loan to Fire Prevention and Safety Fund 154 


\ 9. Loan to Other Funds" 


155 


{k * 10. Inventory 


170 


11. Investments 


180 


12. Other Current Assets 


199 






STATEMENT OF ASSETS AND LIABILITIES ARISING FROM CASH TRANSACTIONS/STATEMENT OF POSITION JUNE 30, 2000 

EDUCATIONAL OPERATIONS BOND AND TRANSPORTATION MUNICIPAL RETIREMENT/ SITE AND CONSTRICTION ? WORKING 

AND MAINTENANCE INTEREST SOCIAL SECURITY CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT CASH 



RENT 



FIRE PREVENTION 
AND SAFETY 



212,019 



221557 



57,852 



9,992 



13,538 



33,492 



83.142 



400,000 



1,168,497 



200,000 



50,000 



13 



(Attach Itemization) 
TOTAL CURRENT ASSETS 



50,000 



63,538 



1,973,490 



2.006.982 



256,759 



339,895 



612,019 1,390,054 257.852 59,992 

'Une2srKXj]dirdudeaocounls130,140,162,iei,192. ' . ' „„_. ,. .V, 'Ji~-i«*« 

Note; The dala needed to complele pages 3 through 6 of Ihis document can be obtained from pages 3, 5, 7, and 8 of Ihe School District Annual Financial Report (ISBE 50-35) or the Joint Agreemenl Annual Report (ISBE 5O£0). 

STATEMENT OF ASSETS AND LIABILITIES ARISING FROM CASH TRANSACTIONS/STATEMENT OF POSITION June 30, 2000 
EDUCATIONAL OPERATIONS BOND AND TRANSPORTATION MUNICIPAL RETIREMENT/ SITE AtJD CONSTRUCTION/ WORKING RENT 

AND MAINTENANCE INTEREST SOCIAL SECURITY . CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT CASH 



ACCT, 
NO. 



LIABILITIES AND 

FUND BALANCE 
\. Accrued Liabilities (GAAP) 
2. Corporala Personal Property 406 

Replacement Tax Anfctoalion Notes Payable 



FIRE PREVENTION 
AND SAFETY 



3. Anticipation Warrants Payable 

4. Anticipation Notes Payable 

5. Teachers' Orders Payable 
6.. Slalc Aid Anticipation 

' Certificates Payable 

7. Loan fiom Educational Fund 

8. Loan from Operations 
and Maintenance Fund 

9. Loan from Transportation Fund 

10. Loan from Working Cash Fund 

11. Payroll Deductions Payable 

12. Deferred Revenue (GAAP Basis) 

13. Due to Adhnty Fund Orsanoabons 

14. Other Current Liabilities 
(Mad) Itemization) 

LONG-TERM LIABILITIES (500) • 

15. Bonds Payable 

16. CinerLwig-TermUaMities 
17." TOTAL LIABILITIES 

18. Reserved Fund Balance 

19. -Unreserved Fund Balance 

20. Investments in General 
Fixed Assets 

21. TOTAL LIABILITIES 
AND FUND BALANCE 



407 
408 
409 
410 

431 
432 

433 
434 
450 
474 
480 
499 



501 
599 

703 
704 
705 



> 



11,162 

600,587 



612,019 



1,390,054 



1,390,054 



257.852 



257,852 



59,992 



59.992 



31,508 
32.030 



63,538 



2,006,962 



2.006.982 



330.B95 



339,895 



•UneT ;^jgg^^ DISBURSED/EXPENDITURES, OTHER FINANCING SOURCES (USES), AND CHANGES IN FUNDBALANCES FORTHE YEAR ENDING June 30^000 



DESCRIPTION 
RECEIPTS/REVENUES 

1. Local Sources 

2. Flow Through Receipts/Revenue •• 
One LEA to Another LEA 

3. State Sources 

4. Federal Sources 

5. TOTAL DIRECT REVENUE/RECEIPTS 

6. Receipts/Revenues for 
On-BebaHot Payments 

7. TOTAL RECEIPTS/REVENUES 
DISBURSEMENTS/EXPENDITURES 

8. Instruction 

9. Support Services 

10. Community Services 

11. Nonprogrammed Charges 

12. Debt Services 

13. TOTAL DIRECT DISBURSEMENTS/ 
EXPENDITURES 

14. Disbursements/Expenditures for 
Oi-Behalf Payments 

15. TOTAL DISBURSEMENTS ■ 



ACCT. 
NO. 


EDUCATIONAL 


OPERATIONS 
AND MAINTENANCE 


1000 


2,367,205 


962,463 . 


2000 
3000 

4000 


297,697 
>, 49,040 


49,740 



• 


196,564 




, 2,910,706 


Fund No. 




1000 


1,787,813 


2000 


599,017 


3000 




4000 


• 354,995 


5000 





2,741,825 



2,938.389 



1.012*03 



1,012*03 



1,775*02 

23,643 

81,078 

1,879,923 

196,564 

1,879,923 



BONO 
AND INTEREST 

515,400 



515,400 



515,400 



358,549 
'358,549 



358,549 



TRANSPORTATION 
166,667 



155*68 
321,935 



321,935 



369,142 



1,499 
370,641 



370,641 



MUNICIPAL RETIREMENT/ 
SOCIAL SECURITY 

.. - 97,049 



97^49 



SITE AND OBSTRUCTION.' 
CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT 

161,907 



161,907 



WORKING CASH RENT 
22,384 



22,384 



FIRE PREVENTION 
AND SAFETY 



97,049 

17,016 
60,143 

7,605 

84,764 



84,764 



161.907 



5,605,916 



5,805,916 



5,805,916 



22,384 



Continued on next page- 



I 



[ — 



B20 7 Lakelcmd Newspapers 



LEGAL NOTICES 



November 17,2000 



i 

i 

v 
i 



Continued from previous page - 

EXPENDITURES 

16. Excess ol Direct Receiplsfflevenues Over , (27,683) (867,720) * - 156.851 (48,706) 12,285 .(5,644,009) 22,384 

(Under) Direct Disbursemenls/Expendilu res" ' . ' 

OTHER FINANCING SOURCES 7000 

AND (USESJ Transfer from Other Funds 7100 

17. Permanent Transfer from Working, 

Cash Fuod - Abolishment (Section 20-8)7110 _„ . • ■ 

18. Permanent Transfer Irom Working 

Cash Fund -Interest (Section 20-5) 7120 2,899 . 

19. Permanent Transfer (Section 17-2A) 7130 - 

20. Permanent Transfer Irom Interest 7140 
(Section 10-22.44) 

21. Permanent Transfer from Site and 7150 • .. 
Construction Fund 

(Section 10-22.14) 

22. Permanent Transfer ol Excess 7160 . . . • 
Accumulated Fire Prevention & Salety and 

Proceeds and Int. Earnings 7170 

(Sec.10-22.14and17-2.il)' 

23. Permanent Transfer from Working Cash 7180 
Fund -Abatement (Section 20-9) 

, , SALE OF BONDS 7200 . 

24. .Principal on Bonds Sold 7210 • 1.379,345 . 2,450,000 

(Amount ol Original Issue) • 200,000 - 

25. Premium on Bonds Sold 7220 

26. Accrued Interest on Bonds Sold 7230 2,730 

27. Sale or Compensation for Fixed 7300 ■ 
Assets (Section 2-3.12 and 17-2.11)" 

28. School Technology Revolving 7500 
Loan Program (STRLP) 

29. Other Sources (Attach Itemization) 7900 ■ ■• 
Other Financing Uses 8000 

Transfers to Other Funds 8100 i 

30. Permanent Transfer of Working Cash 8110 
Fund - Abolishment (Section 20-8) 

31; Permanent Transfer of Working 8120 2 - 899 

Cash Fund • Interest (Section 20-5) ■ 

32. Permanent Transfer (Section 17-2A) 8130 

33. Permanent Transfer of Interest 8140 
(Section 10-22.44) 

34. Permanent Transfer from Site and 8150 
Cons/Cap Imp Fund (Section 10-22.14) 

35. Permanent Transfer o! Excess -8160 
Accumulaled Fire Prevention & and 
Interest Earnings 8170 
(Sec. 10-22.14 and 17-2.11) 

36. Permanent Transfer of Working Cash 8180 
Fund - Abatement (Section 20-9) 

37. Other Uses 8190 

. , (Attach Itemization) 8190 15,770 

38. TOTAL OTHER FINANCING 2,699 1,366,305 2,650,000 (2,899) 
SOURCES (USES)'" 

39. Excess of /Direct Receipts/Revenue and (24,784) 498,585 156,851. (48,706) ' 12.285 (2,994,009) 19,485 
and Other Fin. Sources Over (Under) • • ... 

Direct DisbTExp. and Other Fin. (Uses) • " 

40. FUND BALANCES -JULY 1,1999 636,803 . 891,469 101,001 10B.698 51,253 5,000,991 320,410 

41. Other Changes in Fund Balances • • 
Increases (Decreases) Attach Itemization 

41 FUND BALANCES -JUNE 30, 2000 ' 612,019 - 1.390.054 257,852 59,992 63,538 2.006,982 339,895 

•Requires notification to the county clerk to abate an equal amount Irom (axes next extended. "Use ol proceeds Irom the sale ol school sites, buildings, or other real estate is limited. Sea Sections 2-3.12 and 17-2.1 1 ol the School Code. "'Lines 17-29 minus Lines 30-37 

1100C-3725-FL 
November 17,2000 



ILLINOIS STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION 
Finance 

Lincolnshire-Prairlo View 

School District #103 
Administrative Offices 
1370 Rlverwoods Road 
Lincolnshire, Illinois 60069 
ANNUAL FINANCIAL STATEMENT FOR PUBLICATION 
FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDED June 30. 2000 
DISTRICT NO. 103, COUNTY OF LAKE, GENERAL: SIZE OF DISTRICT IN 
SQUARE MILES - 12; NO. OF ATTENDANCE CENTERS - 3; NO. OF FULL- 
TIME CERTIFICATED EMPLOYEES - 131 NO. OF PART-TIME CERTIFI- 
CATED EMPLOYEES - 14; NO. OF FULL-TIME NON-CERTIFICATED 
EMPLOYEES - 27; NO. OF PART-TIME NON-CERTIFICATED EMPLOYEES 
- 88; AVERAGE DAILY ATTENDANCE - 1545.71; NO. OF PUPILS 
ENROLLED PER GRADE: KINDERGARTEN 171. FIRST 207. SECOND 
195, THIRD 207. FOURTH 195. FIFTH 205, SIXTH 200, SEVENTH. 169, 
EIGHTH 152, SPECIAL 15. TOTAL 1716. 

TAX RATE BY FUND (IN %): EDUCATIONAL 1.596%, BUILDING .075%, 
• TRANSPORTATION .060% IMRF .032%, SEDOL IMRF .008%, TORT IMMU- 
NITY .005%. SOCIAL SECURITY .040%. BOND AND INTEREST FUND 
.177%, TOTAL DISTRICT ASSESSED VALUE $672,661,859, ASSESSED 
VALUE PER PU1L IN A.D.A. 5435,179.90, TOTAL BONDED DEBT JUNE 30, 
2000 - $7,675,000. PERCENT OF BONDING POWER OBLIGATED CUR- 
RENTLY 16.54%, VALUE OF CAPITAL ASSETS: LAND $353,080, BUILD- 
INGS 514,818.635, EQUIPMENT S3.171.064. BASIS OF VALUTION USEO: 
HISTORICAL COSTS. 
ANNUAL FISCAL YEAR GROSS PAYMENT FOR CERTIFICATED PER- 
SONNEL: 
Less Than S 15.000: L. Balm, S. Bassewitz, V. Borckmann, P. Berkman, R. 
Best, L. Bllstsloln, E. Canler, S. Capelli, E. Clancy, B. Coan, K. Colburn, J. 
Comilo, R. Coseo, R. Dristlo, C Dulin.M. Fenslorwald, L. Fouls, B. Fox, L 
Frazln, R. Gernsletter, E. Gordon, K. Greenborg, T. Grossman, S. Gurry, L, 
Hammer, G. Harris, J, Hecht, K. Keevins, E. Kramer, K. Krupicka, J. Larson, 
L. Leber, A. Leboyer, L. Liepmann, M. McCarthy, E. McShano, K. Miller, C. 
Murphy, D. Murphy, L. Newberg, J. Rogan, C. Rozen, K. Saliman, I. Scherping, 
K. Schwartz, S. Sirdevan, S. Smith, C. Squaglia, V. Surak, L. Tandel, S. Torry. 
D. Thomas, C. Vickery.S. Waitz, J. Walsh - 

S15.001-S24.999; L Best, J. Craig, N. Fend, R. Fllkowskl, T. Greenhill, B. 
Hellgeth, T. Klayman, R. Ohlsen, C. Oslrowskl, E. Phillips. K. Rlckert, W. Rood, 

B. Rosen 

S25.000-S39.999; H. Alterson, S. Anhall, J. Bock, C. Boms. J. Blond, J. 
-ioehm, D. Bond, B. Borden, N. Brodson, K. Buckley, C. Choifelz, D. Chemors, 
A, Corpler, J. Culver, C, Dwyor, A. Elbert, R. Elsoa, J, Ewing, J. Fingerman, B. 
Flood, G. Garisido, R. Grallo. M. Hannlgan, M. Jalovec, K. Johannesen, R. 
Johnson, K. Jones, M. Kahn, D. Kate, L Kramer, J. Krett, A. Larol, P. Laihrop- 
Doly, D. Macfarlane, P. Mansukhanl, L. Martyn, M. Moreland, K. Mowrer, R. 
Mulder, M, Naughton, S. Nora, L. O'Hara, L. Orlyk, T. Pardinl, J. Peterson, J. 
Postma, K. Richter, A. Slegel. K. Sweet, C. Walsh.'R. Wilcox. B. Wise, J. 
Yonovor, B. Zemel 

£40.000 and Over; C. Adler, N. Alban, A. Bahcall, J. Baleman, A. Bates, A. 
Boba, N. Brankls, M. Brickman. A. Browne, S. Carr, N. Carter, C. Castans, C. 
Cazolas, A. Claus, N, Conforti, X DoBoIt, A. Derr, J. Detgen, J. Dick, K. Dur, 
A. Erlckson, R. Faris, M. Fitzgerald, I. Frecklng, D. Goodman, A. Greenhill, W. 
Gulllanelll, S. Guzlec, D. Handcock, K. Handcock, J. Harper, C. Hays, J. 
Helstad, E. HJelm, R. Holzman, . R. Jacobson, A. Kordok, K. Kozlow, J. 
LeBlanc, M. Ughthail, J. Macrowski, D. Mapos, D, Marquardl, J. Mau, M. Mo!, 

C. Naseribeny, P. Owens. R. Owens, J. Pedersen, M. Porrilt, G. Petrowskl, M. 
" Pllson, R. Powell, J. Reed, A. Regan, R. Rlslofl, K. Rlzzolo, J. Roler, J. Ruelh, 

K. Saralore, N. Schempp, J. Sldoli. G. T. Stadler, C. Tlnley, R. Tlnloy, K. 
Touslgnant, J. Townsand, S. Traxler, F. Trommel, T. Van Wagner, G. 
VanDenBergo, S. Van!, M. A, Walsh, R. Walz, J. Widmark, S. Wlebking, M. 
Wilsnack S. Wo! a I H. Zorc 
. ANNUAL FISCAL YEAR GROSS PAYMENT FOR NON-CERTIFICATED 



PERSONNEL: 

Less Than S1S.OQQ: A. Abel, G: Aire, W. Albach. M. Allls, J. Anderson, J. T. 
Armstrong, Juice Armstrong, D. Augsburg, T. Augsburg S. Austermuehlo, S. 
Baltasi, T. Banach, J. Balhsfore, W. Benolst, L. Borman, C. L. Black, A. 
Blomberg, M. Bond, M. Brankls, S. Breckhoimer, K. Campbell, M. Carr, M. 
Chez, Sandra Clark, S. C. Clark, L- Cohen, J. Corcoran. A. Cottoleor, B. 
Crispo, T. Crow, D. Debruin. R. Denecko, B. Deryeghlayan, F. Devercaux, A. 
Dicentio, M. Dobrosavljovic, B. Drewes, W. Dzledzic. K. Edwards, B. Ellis, C. 
Elster, J. Englor, H. Faaborg. A. Finlay, C. Fitzgerald, M. Fitzpatrick, K. Flor, F. 
Flowers, A. Goden. J. Gorber, C. Gervasio, P. Gluchman, C. Goldberg, B. 
Goldin, M. Gountanis, S. Grams, R, Greene, P. Groscho, J. Gurian, K. 
Halvorsen, J. Harrop, 6. Heaster, C. Hebda, D. Hill, A. Hl,olm, C. Humboldt, L 
Isaacson; J. Jennings. E. Jobes, E. Jones, K. Jones, J. Kaplan, K. Kessler, A. 
Killinger, C. Killingor, D. Killinger, M. Klein, A. Klin'o, K. Koots, C, Roller, N. 
Kooi, J. Krawczykowskl, M. Kuniwake, J. A. Lasker, Julio Lasker, M. Loben,,E. 
Leber, A. Levin, S. Lindstrom, L. Lloyd, T. Logsdon, P. Louis, A: Luokon, T. 
Lund, J. Lyman, J. Mann, J. Mapes, G. Martin, P. Martinez, I. Mayor, M. Mayer, 
H. McCarthy, L. Mclntyre, K. Meyer, R. Michalak, A. Michalowskl, E. Miller, M, 
L. Monlellano, Monica Monlellano, J. Moore, T. Moore, B, Moriarty, B. Mueller, 
G. Mueller, R. Murphy, J. Noal, M. Newman, D. Norlin, K. O'Connor. J. 
Orszula, M. Pass, D. Paulausky, R. Porcox, D. Polilo, M. Plak, T. Ouarlno, C. 
Reck, M. Rosenbaum, A. Rowland. D. Rowland, B, Rubin. D. Rudzfn, A. 
Satzman, N. Schuster. L. Sennetl, H. Shapiro, L. Shilley. M. Sims, K. Skllling, 
C. Smith, R. Smith, S. Spoctor, M. Spencer, fit." Slahovtak, S, Stephen, J. 
Stephenson, A. Strublo. S. Tandel. N. Taswala, A, Tate, E. Taylor. K. Tochter, 
W. Techtor, S". Thorson, V, Turcois, L. Turcotte, R. Turner, T. Twardowskl, K. 
Unrein, M. Vanderzee, B. Velick, J. Vongunton, M. M. Walsh, L. Wanek, S. 
Warren, K. Wiebklng, R. Wiebklng, K.Wilson, B. Wotal, R. Wright, H.Yang. T. 
Zailf, R. Zabol 

S15.000-S24.999; D. Black, C. Bucschardl, R. Caldwell, T. Gentry, N. Gordon, 
C, Greenfield, J. Gwitt, A, Hull, B, Hurlshouse, G. Killinger, C. Lamberts, B. 
McNeill, J. Melon, J. Michell, H, Hguyen, J. Pann, M. Riley, D. Ripoll, A. 
Rockslroh, B. Rowland, G. Rullnor, S. Runyon, H. Savoca, D. Serlo, G. Sisk, 
W. Tlnsloy, J. Wilfong, P. Znidersic, S. Zygowicz 

S25,00p-S39.999: S. Ballantini, M. Bernero, I. Bjorko. L. Bobrolf. K. Carlson, 
A. Kaiser, S. Lynn, E. Preston, H. Quan, R. Roes.'L. Rockslroh, D. Segor 
S40.000 and Over; V. Abol, A. Borka, C. A. Black, T. Boersma. E. Collins, P.* 
Daubort, E. Honecko, D, Jones, M. Krieso. J. McKinnoy 
PERSONS, FIRMS, OR CORPORATIONS WHO RECEIVED IN EXCESS 

OF $1000.00: 
303 Transportation - S31 ,409.00. A.R.T Fleet Service Inc. - 10,890.00, AIG 
Life Insuranco - 820,783.00, AIM - $1,200.00, ASCD - S1, 585.87, Acorn 
Naturalists - S3.681.90, Addison-Wesley Longman - S7.595.87, Thomas P. 
Adkisson Agency • $13,114,00, Advertiser - $1. 102.86, Allie Woodworking - 
$5,815.00, AlphaGraphlcs «333 - $6,527.04, AlphaGraphlcs - $1,131.90, 
American Asphall Maintenance - $31 ,008.00. American Express - SI .622.13, 
American Express Financial - $36,342.00, American Guidance Service - 
$1,627.16 Amorican Oulfillors Ltd. - $7,111.63, American Taxi Dispatch Inc. 
- $35,494.00, Amerilech - $59,097,29, Amsco School Publications - 
$2,048.29. Anderson Lock - $1,481,88, Anderson Pest Control ■ $1,043.71, 
Aon Risk Resources - $29,177.00, Apple Computer Inc. - $77,365.00, 
Aptaklsic Tripp Community School District 102 - $1,371.43, Atlas Company - 
$1,663.71, Atlas Lock & Key - $7,740.00, Avalon Polroloum Company - 
$10,761.48, Bade Paper Products - $6,570.98, Baker & Taylor Company - 
$1,013.99, Becker Dairy - $12,389.16, Best Buy Company Inc. - $2,280.15 
Richard L. Best * $1,OB0.00, Dick .Blick - $2,023.57, Jennller Blond - 
$1,224.00, Brookliold Stamp & Engraving Company - $1,684.09, Burrls 
Equipment Company - $2,593.70, CDW Computer Government Inc. - 
$14,734,53, CLIC - $15,419.00, Capital Guardian • $7,251,84, Carolina 
Biological Supply - $6,237.97, Carpolland - $1,600.00, Sharon M. Carr * 
$2,560.00, Cary Dairy - $20,132.26, Cede & Company - $316,535.00, 
Chancery Software Ltd. - $1,950,00, Chlel County Assessment Olflces - 
$1 ,566.45, Child's Voice - $30,234.55, Chlldcrall Education Corporation - 
$2,352.32, Circuit City Stores Inc. -$1,11 9.98, Mark & Sharl Coe - $1 ,312.45, 



Cole Taylor Bank - $853,237,50, ComEd • $142,318.73, Condoll Acute Care 

- $6,456.00, Conserv FS - $2,514.99, Copper Mountain - $2,871.00, Cove 
School - $25,591.86, Crocodile Pio - $3,728.77, Clr. For Speech & Language 

- $1,156.07, Cuisenalre Company of America - $1,350.92, T. D. Curran Inc. - 
$2,1 10.00, Daily Herald • $6,202.58, Dam Snell & Tavelrne Ltd. - $6,000.00, 
Dan the Keyman - $3,295.43. Judy Davis - S2.429.47, Delta Education Inc. - 
$4, 171.45, Demco - $2,845.49, Desk & Door. Nam eplate Company - 
S6.304.00, Kathleen Devony - $2,851.68, Dominick's Finer Foods - 
S1 1,527.16, Carrie Dwyer - S2.025.00, ED-RED - $1,309.00, ESP - 
$8,364.32, ETA - $3,694.36, Bocky Elsea - $1,523.09, Employee Beneljjs 
Cooperative * $146,088.18. Equitable Life -.$61,105.04, Ernie's C Sloro & 
Car Wash - $40,661.55., Esdale Commercial Sound System - S6.540.00, 
Everyday Learning Corporation • $8,709.15, Fidelity Retirement - 
$20,488!00, First Commonwealth - $10,344.97, Firstar Bank - $1,300.00, 
Floot Fueling - $1,281:29, Foiled Library Resources - $20,739.75, Fox River 
Foods Inc. - 53,597.53, Frank's Glass Servico - $3,308.40. Franklin 
Electronic Publ. - $1,554.76, Franson Oil. Company - $1,764.38, GALIC - 
$1,135.00, G & E- Heating and Air Conditioning • $10,419.02, GE Capital 
Modular Spaco - S23.508.00, GS Carpet Designs Inc. - S20.254.00, Gale 
Research - $1,351 .32, Gand Music & Sound - $1,789.00, Gateway Company 
Inc.- $2,531.00, General Binding Corporation - $2,909.86. Goodman Electric 
Supply - $3,660.00, Gotilred Speech Associates • SI ,495.00, Grand Avenue 
Lumber Company - S3.281.39, Gregs Lawnmower - $1,500.00, Grollor 
Publishing Company • $1,102.40, Scott S. Guzlec - $4,200.00, H. H. Holmes 
Tosting Lab - $1,045.00, Anno Hall - S2.000.00, Prudence Haltarman - 
$9,720.00, J. L: Hammetl Company - $5,948.55. Darryl Handcock - 
$1,215:00, Harcourl Branco & Company - $13,847.07. Harding Hoatlng - 
$100,212.46, Hartlord Insuranco - $5,012.50, Hawthorn School District 73 - 
$6,201.00, Catrina Hays - $1,580.90, Holnomann - $2,051.45, Helblg 
Construction - S2.600.00, Helko Landscaping - $45,588.87, Jell Helstad - 
$1,215.00, Highsmith Company Inc. - $1,196.50, Hill & Stono - $11,159.00, 
Hinshaw & Cutberlson - $2,829.38, Hollan Asbostos Removal - $10,190,00. 
Houghton Mifllin Company - S13.71L62," Hucker Electric Company - 
$1,106.03, IASA - $1,318.66, IASB - $4,204.00, IDES - $10,551.96, IEA- 
NEA - $51,330.16, Illinois Municipal Retirement Fund - $237,573.37. Illinois 
State Police - Si ,258.00, industrial Towel and Uniform • $3,091.88, Internal . 
Revenue Service - 5403,180.49. Interstate Electric Supply - $2,233.02. JC 
Technologies - $1,248.48, JW Reproductions Inc. - $1,430.04, J. R. Holcomb 
& Company - $15,984.60. Jackson National Llfo Insuranco - $5,958.00, 
Kathleen Johanna son • $2,300.00, Dayld L Jones - $1,060.58, Jostens • 
$1,405.41, Gail Junion Metz - $1,344.75, K & M Marketing Inc. • $1,510.50, 
K Log Inc. • $3,453.30, Karnes Music Company - $2,076.81. Keshot - 
$144,409.89. Kiddles Inc. - $1,700.00, Amy LaRoi - $1,620.00, Laidlaw 
Transit Inc. - $184,168,51, Lake County Educational Son/ice Centor • 
$16,431.34, Lake Forest Sunset Food Mart • $9,957.02, Lakeland Publishers 
Inc. • $1,473.65, Lakeshore Learning Materials - $6,799.09, Lama • 
$2,353.35, Larson & Potorson - $5,585.29, Patty Lalhrop Dotty - 52,300.00, 
Legat Architects - $41,898,92, Lincoln Lifo - $1,950.00, Lincolnshire Child 
Development & Speoch - S9.295.00, Lincolnshire Post Ollico - S3, 100.00, 
Lowery McDonnell Company • $1,375.06, Lucent Technologies - $2,328.52, 
Lyons Music - S3, 553. 70, Mac Warehouse - $1,840.15, Masterbilt Fence & 
Supplies • $24,491.00, Horaco Mann - $18,850.00, Horace Mann Insuranco 

- $1,964.64, Matthews Prol, Employ. - $1,242.00, McGraw Hill - $33,048.35, 
McGraw Hill Companies • $11,620.97, McMastor Carr Supply Company • 
$5,043.42, Menards - $4,907.25, Metro Security Force Inc. - $23,606.20, 
Metro Self Storage - $2,472.00, Karen Meyers - $2,049.00, Micro Warehouse 

- $1 ,479.57, Midwest Transit Equipment Inc. - $1 62,226.59, Minnesota Mutual 

- $9,504.00, Modornfold Doors of Chicago - $12,550.00, Matt Moreland - 
$1,620.00, Morris Press ■ $1,462.00, Jenell Mroz - $5,345.00, Murman 
Construction Company - $23,703.00, Music In Motion - $1,222.18, Mutual 
Sorvlces of Highland Park - $10,281,12. NBPTS - $3,600.00. NCPERS - 
$1,080.00, NEA - $6,000.00, Nasco - $6,549.88, National Buslnoss Furniture 
• $1,109.04, Nallonal School Towel Sorvlce • $3,657,58, Nationwide 
Technologies Inc. • $6,420.00, Nelson Hills Company 55,644.50, Nelson 



Continued on next page. 




/ 



j^HBBH^H 



November 17, 2000 



LEGAL NOTICES 



Lakeland Newspapers f B2 1 



Continued from previous page 

Masonry Inc. -$2,380,00,. Nextel Communications - $4,441,07, Peter J. 
Nordlgian • $1,400.00, Norshore Alarm Company Inc. ,- $8,275.00, "Susan 
H- Norwell & Associates -$34,812.50, Nystrom -'$1,106.41, O'Detto 
Plumbing Inc. - $13,530.81, Office Dopol - $1,940.61, Olflce Plus of Lake 
County • $1,206,02, Old DlPletro Plumbing Corporation - $39,018.59, 
Olson Transportation Inc. -$3,262.00, Opening Specialists Company - 
$3,565.00, Palisade Systems Inc. - $4,656.75, Palos Sporis Inc. $4,565.96, 
Tracy Pardlnl. - ; $1,580,00, Paxlon/Patl'erson - $4,355.54, Pearson 
Education -.$3,703.62, Pedlatraic Place - $3,503.00, Peoples Energy 
Services Corp. - $1*02,265.50, JrW. Pepper of Minneapolis - $5,649.19, 
Phonak Inc. - $3,006.75, Phonic Ear - $1,804.00, Pioneer Press - ' 
$4,91 1.60," Pitney Bowes- $5,300.00, Pralrlo View Electric - $30,632.37, 
Premier School Agendas - $3,568.00, Prlntech Incl - $10,942.00, Printing 
Factory - $16,062.13, Psychological Corporation.- $2,116.91, Putnam 
Insurance - $3,600.00, Oulll Corporation - $29,354.79, R & G Consultants 
- $18,441,20, Regional Superintendent of Schools - $32,413,54, Rfgby 



/- 



Education - $11,311.36, Riverside Publishing Company - $2,996.51, 
Barbara Rosen - $2,200.00 John Rueth - $1,152.00, C E Russell & 
Associates - $6,680.00, Katheripo Saratore - $1,215,00, Sargent Watch 
Scientific Company -.$1,139.39, Sax Arts & Crafts - $4,759.74, Scariano 
Ellen & -Mimes - S3, 182.50,- David E, Schaper - $2,030,00, Scheduled 
Construction Corporation - $3,878,00, Scholastic Inc. - $9,761.39, 
Scholastic; Magazines • $16,294.58, School Health Corporation - 
$5,845.10, School Specialty - $57,666,54, Karen Schur - S1,185;00, 
Science Kit & Boreal Labs - $3,001.06, Security Link from Amerltech - 
$16,662.87, J. A. S.exauer - $3,002.78,' Sidelines Promotion Inc. - 
$1,935,00, Simplex Time ^Recorder Company - $4,121.90, Slosson 
Educational Publ. - $1,126.90, Terrence Smith - St.165,00, Snow Biz - 
$8,135.00, Sound Incorporated - $5,082.70, Special Education District of 
Lake' County - $420,286.84, Specialized Data Systems - $4,749.00, 
Margaret Stahoviak - $1,900.00, State of Illinois - $229,853,42, Slech 
Vaughn Company • $1,833.40, A! E. Stevenson High School - $37,645.17, 
Sundance Pubt. & Dlst, Inc. -'$3,568.23, Kim Sylvan -$11, 01 8.69. TEMInc; 
- $6,845.00; TRS Heallh Insurance - $37,132.95, TRS of the State of Illinois 



- $808,079,83, Target Stores - $1,677.97, The Associates - $2,218.28, Time 
for Kids - $1,1 12.15, To-Sew Inc. - $1,443.67, Dr. Paul Trafton - $20,594.02, 
Trl-DIm Filler Corporation - $2,127.24, Triarco Arts & Crafts Inc. - 
$1,123.41, Ula Trotsky - $11,625.38, Trustmark Insurance Company - 
$826,681.78, Turner Subscriptions - $4,519.27, U.S. Postal Service - 
$21.500;00, USAA Mgt - $9,000.00, United Visual Inc.-. $4,258.85, Tess 
VanWagner - $1,335.75, Vanguard - $4,200.00, Variable Annuity - 
$63,256.49, Village of Lincolnshire - $22,016:90. Village bi Vernon Hills - 
$15,671.34, Vonachen Service, and Supply - $59,731.99, Vornado Air 
Circulation Systems - $1,921.00, Waddell & Reed - $16,680.00, Mary Ann 
Walsh - 51,215.00, Waste Management-Northwest - $16,369,98, 
Waukegan Roofing Company Inc. - $6,730.00, Weekly Reader - $1,173.72. 
Wenger - $ 1,651. 03, .Wlgdahl Electric Inc. • $4,007.42, Wilmette Truck & 
Bus Sales - $6,925.91,' Winnebago Software Company - $1,922,05, R, 
Wbloshin - $3,262.50, Wright Group - 41,412.35, XPEDX - 521,161.95.' 
Xerox Corporation '■..- $77,921.09, Yellowstone Academy - $8,151.00, Zaner 
Bloser- $5,108.63. Valerie LZar- $1,264.08, Michael G.Zelek - $2,465.00, 
Zurich Insurance - $4,950.00. " - .„ 



CURRENT ASSETS (tOO) 

Cash (Acaxnls 101 through tOS) 
TOTAL CURRENT ASSETS 

BiUTlES AND FUND BALANCE 
CURRENT UABIUTIES (400) 

Reserved Find Balance 

Unreserved Find Balance 
TOTAL LIABILITIES AND FUND BALANCE 



DESCRIPTION 
RECEIPTS/REVENUES 

Local Sources •' 

Row Through Receipts/Revenue 

Iran One LEA to Another LEA 

StaisSourees 

Federal Scutes 
TOTAL DIRECT REVENUEfflECBPTS 

Rxeiplz'R&enjeskxOn-B&illot Payments 
TOTAL RECBPTS/REVENUES- 
BSBURSEMENTS/EXPENOfTURES 

Instruction 

Support Services 

Community Services 

Nwprogrammod Charges 

DebtServioa 
TOTAL DIRECT DlSBURSEMEWT&ECPEHDfTURES 

utsbunwrnents/Expendtures tor OvBehail Payments 
TOTAL DfSBURSEUEWTS,OPEN0rnJBES 

Excess of Dlnjct Receipts/Revenues Over 

(Under) Direct Disbursemerts&penditures" 

Eicess of Direct Receiptsffltvenut and 

Other Fin. Sources Over (Under) 

Direct Dl*b,/Eip. end Other Rn. (use*) 
FUND BALANCES - JULY 1, 1999* 
• Other Changes h Fund Balances 

Increases (Decreases) Aaach herniation 
FUND BALANCES - JUNE 30, aOO 
'ii^S^!en^lkL24AcaxnlJiga«JF^anciaiRepcrting 



ACCT.NO. 



STATEMENT OF ASSETS AND UABIUTIES ARISING FROM CASHTRANSACTJONS/STATEMENT OF POSITION JUNE 30,2000 

EDUCATIONAL OPERATIONS AND MAIN! BOND AND INTEREST > ' TRANSPORTATION 

6,002,427 219.B60 . : - 861,314 334,769 



60002427 



219660 



861314 



334769 



UlTflCIPN.RBlJSOC.SEC. 
354,764 

354764 



SITE AND CWtS JCAP.WP. 
6,413 

64IB 



LIA- 



703 


70,649 








. 




,704 


5,931,778 


219360 


86U14 . 


384,769 


354,764 


6.418 




6002427 


219860 


8613U 


3W769 


354764 


6418 




■ STATEMENT OF REVENUES RECEIVEO/ftEVENUES, 


EXPENDITURES DISBURSEO/EXPENDfTURES, 








OTHER FINANCING SOURCES (USES), AN0 CHANGES IN FUND BALANCES FORTHE YEAR ENDING June 30, 2000 






ACCT.NO.* 


EDUCATIONAL 


OPERATIONS AND MAIN! 


BOND AND INTEREST 


TRANSPORTATION 


MWiOW.RETUS0CSEC 


SUE AND CaiS /CAP. UP. 


1000 


., 1 1,068,764 


61U2t 


' 1,218382 


554,167 • 


433373 




2000 


64.477 








- 




3000 


1,077.087 


330396 




587394 






- 4000 


252,393 








• 






12.462,721 


942,219 


12183S2 


1.141361 


483373 




• 


788^67 














13,251,568 


942219 


1,218.582 


1.141361 


. 483373 




Fund NO. 














tooo ' 


7,786,873 








120,059 




2000 


3,190,706 ' 


1,273369 




1,046.809 


262,095 


too 


3000 


30,780 








* 




4000 


408360 






* 


12,423 




5000 




• 


1,176357 










11,417,019 


1273.569 


1.176357 


1,046309 


394577 


100 




788367 




( 










12,205,886 


1273,669 


1.176,957 


1,046309 


394377 


100 




.1,045.702 


•331,450 


41325 


95,052 ' 


88396 


•100 




1,045.702 J 


(331,450) 

* 


41325 


95352 


88396 


(100) 




4356.725 


551,310 


819.689 


289,717 


265,768 


6318 



6,002.427 

tor Certain Grants' and Other Financial Assistance. 



219360 



861314 



384,769 



354.764 



6>18 



1100C-371548 
Nc«JTt«17,2000 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
. ' ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME APPLICATION 
NAME OF BUSINESS: RomaNaulica 
NATURE/PURPOSE: Manufacture 
- and Retail Sale of Arts and Crafts 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS 
IS TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 20538 
Clarice Ave, Prairie view, IL 60069, 
(847)541-6003. 

NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING. CONDUCT- 
ING OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS: 
Beverly J. Savtnski, 20538 Clarice 
Ave, Prairie View, IL 60069, (847) 541 - 
6003. 

STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This is to certify- that the under- 
signed intond(s) to conduct the above 
named business from the locatlon(s) 
indicated and that the true or real full 
namo(s) of the personfs) owning, con- 
ducting or transacting the business 
Is/are correct as shown, 
/s/ Beverly J.'Savinski 
November 2, 2000 

The foregoing Instrument was 
acknowledged before me by the per- 
son(s) intending to conduct the busi- 
ness this 3rd day of November, 2000. 
OFFICIAL SEAL 
/a/ Eleanor A. Petruska 
Notary Public 
Received: Nov. 3, 2000 
Willard R. Hotandor 
Lake County Cleric 
1100C-3721-LB 
November 17, 2000 
November 24, 2000 
December 1.2000 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

Notice Is hereby given that SAFE- 
WAY SELF STORAGE. 1 1 00 
W. Rollins Road, Round Lake Heights, 
IL 60073, will sell l ho personal goods 
from the following units to satisfy the 
•lien of SAFEWAY SELF STORAGE 
(Seller) tor rental and other charges 
due. 

UNIT NO.- 01910X10 ' 
OCCUPANT- Mario Carlson 
CONTENTS - Kenmore Washer & 
Dryer & Apartment, Combo Washer & 
Dryer, Microwave & Etc. 
UNIT NO. -35910X20 
OCCUPANT- Jerri Hamsen 
CONTENTS - Microwave. Household 
Furniture, Gun Case, Jewelry Cabinet 
& many Boxes. 
UNIT NO. -3225X10 
OCCUPANT- Jack Roche 
CONTENTS - Kerosene & Electric 
Space Heaters and many, many 
Boxes. 

These ftems and all items stored In 
the above units will be sold to the high- 
est bidder for cash, Removal ot all 
items from the premises must bo with- 
in threo days from dale of sale and a 
security bond posted to cover same. 

Sate will be hold on November 25, 
2000, on the premises of SAFEWAY 
SELF STORAGE, 1100 W. Rollins 
Road, Round Lake Heights, IL 60073, 
(Fairfield and Rollins Roads) at 
approximately 9:00 to 12:00 A.M. 
SAFEWAY SELF STORAGE reserves 
the right to withdraw any or all of the 
above mentioned items prior to sale. 
NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCI- 
DENTS 



110OC-3719-RL 
November 17, 2000 
Novomber 24, 2000 






i PUBLIC NOTICE 
NOTICE OF SALE 

Notice Is hereby given that on Tuesday, December 19, 2000, at 2:00 p.m., a sale 
will be held at BOB'S MARINA, INC. 25584 West Route 173, Anlloch, Illinois, to sell 
the following articles to enforce a lien existing under the laws ol the State of Illinois 
against such articles for labor, services, skill or material expended upon a storage fur- 
nished for such articles at the request of the following designated persons, unless 
such articles are redeemed within thirty (30) days of the publication of this Notice. 
Name of Person Description of Article Amount of Lien 

Richard L Wertin 1976 20' Imp Boat $1,021.97 

Patricia A. Wertin WXMPH3801O376 

Registration #IL4254EE 
Said articles will be sold for cash, cashier's or certified funds to the highest bidder.* 

BOB'S MARINA 

By Tim Palm 
TIM PALM 
BOB'S MARINA, INC. 
25584 West Route 173 
Antloch, lllinofs 60002 
(847)395-1173 

1100C-3722-AN 
'• November 17, 2000 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
Fox Lake Mini Storage will 
goods- for non payment from: 
Upit 12 belonging to Todd Lute con 



sell 



sisting of household goods'. 

Unit 73-74 belonging to Jerry Wilson 

consisting of household goods. 

Tho sale will take place at Fox Lake 
Mini Storage, 31 South- Arlington 
Lano, Fox Lake, Illinois 60020, on 
December 2, 2000 at 10:00 a.m. 

1100C-3727-FL 
November 17, 2000 
November 24, 2000 



PUBUC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME APPLICATION 
NAME OF BUSINESS: Dog Day 
Afternoon Pet Grooming 
NATURE/PURPOSE: Pel Grooming 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS 
IS TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED • IN THIS COUNTY: 131 
Washington St., Ingleslde, IL 60041," 
(847) 973-8010. (physical) 
36461 N. Hawthorne Ln„ Ingleside, IL 
60041. (malting) 

NAME(S) AND POST" OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, CONDUCT- 
ING OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS: 
Kathleen Arnos. 36461 N. Hawthorne 
Ln., Ingleside, IL 60041, (847) 587- 
7166. Carolyn Ferrank, 8 Holly, Fox 
Lake, IL 60020. 587-9303. Chrissy 
Applehans, 36497 Hawthorne Ln., 
Ingleslde, IL 60041, 587-9290. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 
- This is to certify that the undersigned 
intend(s) to conduct the above named 
business from the location (s) indicat- 
ed and that the true or real full 
namo(s) of the person(s) owning, con- 
ducting or transacting the business 
is/are correct as shown. - 
1st Kathleen Amos 
October 17, 2000 
Is! Carolyn Ferrank 
October 17, 2000 
IsJ Christine Applehans 
October 17, 2000 

The foregoing Instrument was 
acknowledged before me by the per- 
son (s) Intending to conduct the busi- 
ness' this 17th day ot October, 2000. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/ Stephen G. Applehans 

Notary Public 

Received: Oct. 30. 2000 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

1100B-3692-FL 

November 10.2000 

November 17, 2000 

November 24, 2000 



PUBUC NOTICE 
'■ ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME APPLICATION 
NAME OF BUSINESS: Cue Ball 
NATURE/PURPOSE: Graphic Design 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS 
IS TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
5680 Victor Ln.. Ubertyville, IL 60048. 
(847)216-4471. 

NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING. CONDUCT- 
ING OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS: 
Shawn Barthei, 5680 Victor Ln., 
Ubertyville, IL 60048, (847) 367-6663. • 
STATE OF ILLINOIS ) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

.This is to certify that the under- 
signed intond(s) to conduct the above 
named business from the location(s) 
indicated and that tho true and legal 
full name(s) of the person(s) owning, 
conducting or transacting the busi- 
ness Is/are correct as shown, 
/s/ Shawn Barthei ' 
October 20, 2000 

The foregoing instrument was 
acknowledged before mo by the per- 
son(s) intending to conduct the busi- 
ness this 20th day of October, 2000. 
OFFICIAL SEAL 
1st Romona T. Barthei 
Notary Public 
Received: Oct 24, 2000 
Willard R. Helander 
Lake County Cleric 
1100A-3688-LB 
November 3, 2000 
. -. , November 10, 2000 

November 17, 2000 



MEDIA 

Check out our 

web site at: 

lakelandmedia.com 

• local events 

•subscription info 

•sports 

•classified ads 

and more! 




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at 



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orfdxusat 







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CLASSIFIEDS 



November 17, 2000, 



•o. 





litis 







km 



mr BETHEL 
LUTHERAN 
CHURCH 

(Missouri Synod) 

5110 Grand Avenue 

Gurnee. IL 

(847) 244-9647 

Rev. Lee Clark 

CORDIAL WELCOME TO ALL 

^Celebration of Holy Communion 

Thanksgiving Eve Service 
Wednesday, 7:00 ?m, 






Good Shepherd 
Lutheran Church 

(Missouri Synod) 

Rev. John W. Zellmer, Pastor 
25100 W. Grand Ave., Lake Villa, IL 60046 
(Routes 59 & 132) • (847)356-5158 

*We, candteUttf CtuUte evesufaac t& 
ctftettdaun. d&ivtce4,. 

November 22 nd 
Thanksgiving Eve 7:30 p.m 

1 November 23 rd 
Thanksgiving Day v v^ 
10:00 a.m.. 




Christian Science 

BIBLE Lcbhoii 

lEhanteflimiifi 8000 




CLJ 



'Chankfiflioins ©aji 

Our Church Service 10:30 nan. 

First Church of Christ, Scientist 

475 W. Liberty Street 

Waucoinln, IL 

• M Mre Invited To attend. 





Chain of Lakes 

Community 

Bible Church 

THANKSGIVING MORNING PRAISE SERVICE 
November 23 rd at 9:00 am. •'. 

TRADITIONAL GATHERING FOR PRAISE. 

A simple Thanksgiving service wil allow you to thank 

God tor His goodness, in 2000. This is a wonderful time 

to hear testimonies of God's faithfulness in answered 

prayer. It is dessert before the meal. 

23201 W. Grass Lake Rd. 

AntiOCh, IL. Oust east or Rt. 83) 
FOR INFORMATION CALL: 




847-838-0103 




:■■■; v.v 



Lutflemii Cfkircfv 

420 7VT QreenuMQcL Dr. 

Tfeitnd £al& Tark 

'$g# % Meiselwitz, Tmtor 

}pu j'Kj: wvnto n Tnt<m$Qvm§ 
mm ijn £ozd <m> vs ■ 
T^bwMm^StD 9:00 MM 

{Far Infa. Call 546-4685 




Trinity Evangelical Lutheran 
Church Of Long Lake 

Would Uke To Invite You To Worship With Us. 

Thanksgiving Eve Worship Service & 

Soup Supper, Wednesday-November 22nd. 

6:00 - 7:1 5 p.m. "Soup Supper" 
(call for details) 
7:30 p.m. Holy Communion Worship Service 

OlIH RECULAR SUNOAY SERVICES AftE 

8:00, 0:30 & 11:00 AJW, 
Sunday School, at 9:30 a.m. 

We aro located on tlte south aide of Hwy. 134 
Between Wilson & Rnlrfleld Roods-Across from Long Lake . 

L 60041 





'^^Wk 







Redeemer Lutheran Church 

620 Grove Ave. Waukegan, IL 

(847) 336-4891 
. Pastor Wayne P. Jahn 



Thanksgiving Eve Service 7:00 p.m. 

Wednesday, November 22 nd 

With Communion 



December 6th, 13th & 20th 
Mid-week Advent Services 7:00 p.m. 



Regular Sunday Worship 9:00 a.m. 
Sunday School 10:30 a.m. 



All Sunday Morning Services Are" 
Broadcast Live On WKRS AM 1 220 




I 
1 



Ltheran Church 
of All Saints 

5800 State Park Road - Fox Lake, IL 60020 

L 847-587-7727 • Fax. 847-587-7841 

. Pastor Nathan Anderson 

Sunday Worship Hours: 

8:45 a.m. Traditional Service 

10: 15 a.m. Contemporary Service & Sunday School 

Service Every Wednesday at 7:00 p.m. 

Wednesday, November 22. 2000 
Thanksgiving Eve Service 7:00 p.m. 



B 



. 



f 
t 

fj 



You're Invited 
To Come & Give 
Thanks With Us. 

Faith Lutheran Church & School 

Hwy. 83 flust south of 173) 

Anttoch, IL 60002 

SERVICES: 

Thanksgiving Eve • 7:00 p.m. 
Thanksgiving Day • 9:00 a.m. 
Sundays • 8:00 & 10:30 a.m. 

395-1660 





Free Ticket Good For One Family! 



Thanksgiving Dinner 

Sunday, November 19th, 2000 At 12:30 pml 

Simply Attend Our 8:00 or 10:00 a.m. Service 

With Special Music, Drama, & Fellowship. 




Calvary Christian Center 

134 MonaviUe Rd. • Lake Villa, IL 

(847)356-6181 

William E. Kruger, Senior Pastor 




Fox Lake Community Church 
25 W. Big Hollow Rd. 

[S;W. comer oTRte. 134 & Rt. 12) 

(847)5874331 

Thanksgiving Eve Service 7:00 p.m., 
Wednesday, November 22 nd 

A Casual, Contemporary 
Service With Worship Band. 

A TIME OF 
GIVING THANKS 



"V-M- ■ , . . 



CLASSIFIEDS 



Lakeland Newspapers/ B23 




MEDIA 



HOWTO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD 

By Phone Cam 847.223.8161 
By-Ftac 847.223.2691 
E-Mail: Lakeland Newspapers 
P.O. Box 268 

Grayslake, DL 60030 
In Person: 30 S. Whitney St, 
Grayslake 

DEADLINES 

Direct Une^- Mon.5pm 

Classified (Business & Prlvato Party).Wc<L10om 

HOURS 

8am-5p m ^ — MoiL-Fri 



Ca&OA&atlcnK 

You may cancel your ad before 1 1 *-m. on Vrtday lor Use 
loUowlnf »wk"i publication.. 
FlaaM Cb«*Yonr Ad . 

In Uio event of in emir, filmland Newspapen wtD be 
miponalble lor only Ibe (lnt Incorrect InterHon and only 
the ponton oj the ad thai u> In error or rendered um low. 
Fleaae contact lb« daasUed Department Immediate)/ In 
soli 




■ I 



Merchandise 




301 
370 



ReaiEstate 




Recreational 





NEWSPAPERS 




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Ad appears in 11 Lakeland Newspapers! 

Antioch News • Round Lake News 
Lake Villa Record • Mundelein News 
Wadsworth News • Grayslake Times 

Fox Lake Press • Gumee Press 

Lindenhurst News • Wauconda Leader 

LibertyvilleNews 




110 


Notices 



110 



Notices 



120 



Free 



ADOPTION YOU'VE GIVEN 
your baby Ihe precious gilt of 
live. We long to give a child 
a lifetime of love. Please Jet 
us share our happy home, 
wonderful families, and open 
hearts. Your baby will al- 
ways know of your loving 
gift. ANNE & MATT 1-800- 
750-8110. 



ATTENTION 

CLASSIFIED 

ADVERTISERS 

If you have placed classified 
advertising with the Lakeland 
Newspapers you may receive a 
misleading statement from 
another firm requesting pay- 
ment for this advertising. To 
receive proper credit to your 
account all payments for your 
Lakeland Newspaper* advertis- 
ing must be made as Invoiced 
and directed to: 

Lakeland Newspapers 

PO Box 263 

30 S. Whitney St. 

'Qraymlake, IL 0003O-02M 



ATTENTIONHl- 

Weight Loss without hunger. 

www,diel4u,nel 

code 10406 
(847)604-0737. 



FOOD GIFTS 
FOR THE HOLIDAYS. 
Say happy holidays with 
gourmet food gifts from • 
Tastefully Simple by hosting 
a fun filled in-home food par- 
ty. Not only are tastefully 
■ Simply partys year-round, 
but they are a great way to 
get 
together for the holiday 
■ season. Sample great 
tasting, easy to prepare 
foods like dips', salsa, 
breads. 
marinades, deserts, soups 
and spices. All these items 
delight the taste buds and 
make great holiday gifts.' Gift 
7 packs are available. Most 
purchases can be taken 
home directly from the party. 

Tastefully Simple offers 
seasonal items along with a 
year round product line. To 
book a gourmet food party for 
the holiday season 
or any time call Barb 
(847) 973-2547. 
Ask about, great opportuni- 
ties In becoming a Tastefully 
Simple consultant and earn 
great extra money. 



NEED TO PUCE A 

HELP WANTED AD? 

Call (847) 223-8161 




LETTERS TO SANTA 



Place your message in this 
special Christmas Section. 



Published: December 19 th , 2000 

published: December 22 ,,u , 2000 



WAKE UP 

Win 
MAKEUP) 

MICRO TATTOOINg-of 
•EYEBROWS 
•EYEUNE 
" "UPLINE. 
ALSO OFFERING 
ELECTROLYSIS. 
(Permanent Hair Removal) 
FREE Brochures.- . 
(847) 249-7446. - 



SOUTH SCHOOL 

■ PTO FUNDRAISER 

Papa John's Pizza Card. 

Buy any large or extra large 

pizza and get a large pizza 

with equal or fewer toppings 

free. Purchase the card for 

only $10. Unlimited use until 

. May 2001. Carry out 

or delivery. 

Call (B47) 473-3051, 

(B47) 785-0495 or 

(847) 689-8679. 



SUBMIT YOUR LAKELAND 
CLASSIFIED ADS ON THE 
(NTERNETI 
Visit htlp://www,lpnews.com/ 
to place your ads conven- 
iently. Ads appear on the In- 
ternet, in all Lakeland. Pa- 
pers... The Great Lakes Bul- 
letin and The Market Journal 
for only $20.50 for 4 lines 
(approximately 16 words), 
then .60; each additional 
line. 



WANTED EYE WITNESS 10 
car. accident on Tues., Oct. 
24th, 3:40pm.. on Rt. 120 & 
Hunt Club in Gumee. Please 
contact Reneo (262) 
705-8665, 



You can help support 

the U. S, NAVY & enjoy 

social and service con-. 

tacts with Navy League 

Lake County Council 

membership. Dues are 

nominal. Enjoy Great 

Lakes Navat Training 

Center access & Sea 

Power magazine. 

Brochure & information 

are available' by written 

request from: 

Fergal Gallagher, 2404 

Stallion CL, Grayslake, II 

60030 or call 

(847) 543-1285. 



LOWERY ORGAN, 

W/BENCH, double keyboard, 
Holiday model, needs- repair. 
(847) 395-0836. 



115 



Losl & Found 



LOST DOG 15YR. old female 
Collie, Sheppard mix, long 
black hair,' answers to name 
"Heidi*. From Grass Lake Rd. 
& Drexel Blvd., Antioch; 
since 11/12. Sick, needs'^ 
medication, back legs shake 
uncontrollably. REWARDH 
Call (847) 395-6303 or (947) 
567-1813. 

LOST MALE NEUTERED, 
black cat,- front dec la wed, 
fast seen on Wednesday, 
the 16th. Contact Donna or 
Mike (847) 395-8859. Ex- ' 
tremety missed. 

DID YOU FIND Someones 
PET or Special Lost Article? 
Call Lakeland Newspapers 
Classifieds Dept., and get your : 
results. FOUND ads are 
RUN FREE of Charge. Call 
(847)223-8161. 



I 



ATTENTION 

PET OWNERS 

WE DO NOT KNOWINGLY 

ACCEPT ADS FOR 
ANIMALS IN OUR FREE/ 

GIVE AWAY COLUMN. 
It you must give up your 
pet, please consider these 
facts. . 

"Free animal ads suggest 
that there is something 
wrong with Ihe animal, or 
that it has no value. 
•Some people who re- 
spond to these free animal 
ads are not reputable and 
are more concerned about 
making a profit than ihe 
animal. 

•Charging a fee to a poten- 
tial pet owner confirms the 
responsibility of pet owner- 
ship for an entire lifetime 
of that peL For more infor- 
mation, please contact the 
Humane Society. 






ARE YOU SPRING CLEAN- 
ING?? GET RID OF THE 
CLUTTER AND RUN A 
-FREE or GIVEAWAY Ad in the 
Lakeland Classifieds, Free 
and Giveaways are run at NO 
CHARGE! (We discourage 
any pet ads): Deadlines: 10am 
Wednesdays. ' (847) 

223-8161, exL1 40. 



125 


Personals 



120 


Free 



FREE GAS DRYER. ENTER- 
TAINMENT CENTER WALL 
UNIT. (847)223-1439. 





NEW S PA P E R S 

Call 847-223-8161 



Attention Moms In LibertyviKe! 



Stay at home with your children and earn a good full or 

part time Income providing Child Care at home. HBCC 

oilers licensing help, referrals, and phenomenal support! 

WE NEED QUALITY CAREGIVERS - 

IN LIBERT Y Yl lLElll 

HBCC works with local corporations, so there Is no cost 

to you for our services. Call for more Information. 

Home Based 
Care Corp. 

(8-47) if2<1-6196 



$5000 TO WOMEN 
who are healthy to be anony- 
mous egg donors. Chicago's 
drst and most highly respected 
program is looking tor women 
between the ages 21-31. 
Donors will be evaluated, take 
moctcation and undergo a minor 
surgical procedure. 

Serious inquiries only. 

Call AflR 773-327-7315 




A BABY TO TREASURE 

ADOPTION' 
Young, funloving mom and 
'dad to be, both 32 and 

celebrating our 7th 
anniversary, promise LOVE, 
affection, stay- home mom, 
beautiful home, big back- 
yard, loveable dog, family 

vacations with lots of 

cousins, and opportunities 

galore. Call us at home, 

we're easy to talk to. 

PATT1 & STEVE 

888-290-4238. . 



your friends at 

NEWSPAPERS 

MEDIA 

Our Classified deadline for 
Lakeland Newspapers will be 
TUESDAY, Nov. 21 rt at NOON 
' for the Thanksgiving week issue. 



<3 V 




C.E.O. 

Egg Donors Needed 

• Give the gift or life/to an infertile couple 

• Our program is completely anonymous 
24 hour/7 day support 

• Professionally staffed 



$5,000 Compensation 

Call Nancy and Staccy 

847-656-8733 Pager: 847.-547-9788 

The Center for Egg Options Illinois, Inc. 



* 






B24 / Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIEDS 



November 17, 2000 



125 


. Personals 



130 


Auctions 



ADOPTION: A LOVING cou- 
ple wants to shower an Infant 
with lovo, warmth and a 
happy home. Expenses 
paid. Please call Janet and 
Tom at 1-888-284.8299. 



CHILDLESS COUPLE 
WANTS TO ADOPT! 



<,(] 



Dear. Birthmother, 

•You're searching for an 
answer. We're searching lor 
a baby to love. We can help 

you through. this difficult 
' time^ We promise lo raise 
your baby with a sense of 

pride & 

understanding. Above alt, 

they will know you loved 

them very much. Please 

meet with usll Medical, legal 

counseling & court approved 

living expenses pd. 

Confidential. Please call our 

attorney (708) 922-4798. 



HYPNOTHERAPY 

Quit Smoking 

Weight Loss 

Slress & Pain 

Remove Fears 

Past Life Regressions 

Healing & More. 

Forappl. (847)821-7663. 

WE ARE A loving and finan- 
cially secure couple who 
dreams of forming a family 
through adoption. Please 
Naomi and Steve 1-&88-634- 
5466. Allowable allowances 
paid. 



LOG HOME AUCTION De- 
cember 9ih, • Davenport iowa, 
28 new log home packages 
to be olfered. 1 absolute to . 
the highest bidder. May take 
delivery within one year. 
Packages include logs, roof- 
ing, rafters,, windows, doors, 
trusses, etc. Call for auction 
info: OLD TIMER LOG 
HOMES 1-800-766-9474 Auc- 
tioneer Darryi Cannon, Palo, 
Iowa, 



135 



Business Personals 



I LOST 40 lbs. in 2 months. 
Natural. Doctor recommend- 
ed. Call for*free sample: 1- 
866-266-3438. 



140 


Financial 



BE DEBT FREE. Years 
Soonerl Low Payments! Re- 
duced Interest! Stop late 
fees! Stop Collectors! FAMI- 
LY CREDIT COUNSELING. 
Non-Prolit Christian Agency. 
FEE QUOTE www.'familycred- 
it.org RECORDED MES- 
SAGE 1 -800-729-7964. 



NEED CASH? WE can help! 
S200-S500 deposited into 
your checking account, fast, 
easy, confidential. We' want 
your business, www.tele- 
cash.nel or call TcleCash 
now 1*877-452-5723. • 



Need To Sell That 
Inexpensive Item? 

CM(ffl) 223-8161 



1 

1 



Looking to,.. 

Buy? 
II? 



t ■ 



Work? 

Find -it here in 

LAKELAND 

NEWSPAPERS, 

Classified 

Section. 

Call To Place 

Your Ad 

Today!! 

(847) 223-8161 



Drivers 

BUS 

OPERATOR 

Part-Time 

Waukegan 
S12,18/hr. 

Pace offers, 40 hours per 

week paid training, medical 

BeneMs alter one year, 

Uniterm allowance after 

one year. 

Work up to 30 hours per 

wtiek. You will need a good 

work/driving record and be 

available to work flexible 

hours. Interested? 

Apply in person or 

send resume to: 

Pace North Division 

1400 W. 10th Street 

Waukegan, IL 600B5 ' 

EEO 
Fax: 847-228-4206 

e-mail: 

doborah.rnuhammad® 

paeetx/s.com 



<> 








As a Laidlaw School Bus Driver, you 
will enjoy very appealing extras like these: 

• $500 Sign-on Bonus** 
No Nights or Weekends Required 

• Paid Training 
• Advancement Opportunities ■ 

• Summers & Holidays Off (Summer Work Available) 

• Pre-school Children May Ride on Bus 

with Parent Driver (Most Location) 

• INDEPENDENT WORK ENVIRONMENT! 

• BLUE CROSS/BLUE SHIELD MEDICAL AVAILABLE 

What a great way lo help your community and your income potential! 



1-800-319-8721 

Prairie View • Mundelein 
Wheeling 

$11.70/Hr. to Start 



Must have a valid driver's license, unsuipended for at least 3 years. 



Laidlaw will donate $200 per hire to any church or community 
organization who refers members that are successfully hired 



> 






SERVING TIHE CHICAGOLAND AREA WITH 20 LOCATIONS 

'-. .Equal' Opportunity Employer. 
*AHexi hires only.v For most Locations. ' 
Must he 21 years J 6f aqe.-^ . 






219 



Help Wanted 
Part-Time 



219 



Help Wanted 
Part-Time 



"CLEANERS* 

Needed to clean 
offices PT evenings 
Mon.-Fri. In the Fox 

Lake area. Call 
{847)-395-0093 



SCHOOL 
BUS DRIVERS 

AM aiul/or I»M Konlcs 



• $11. 85/hr start 

• Paid training 

• Hospitalization avail 

• House moms & early 
retirees welcome 

• Starting, pay adjusted 
for ex p'd drivers 

<: 




HARRINGTON 

TRANSPORTATION 

COMPANY 

(847)381-1043 
(847)381-1552 



Receptionist 

Permanent; P/T 3 days 
w/nllcrnating Saturdays, 
24, hrs/wk. Fast paced 
patient care office is 
looking for a mature in- 
dividual. Typing and 
data entry skills needed. 
Must be good w/pcople 
and on the telephone. . 

Call Peter at 

1-800-445-4563 

Vernon Hills/ 

Hawthorn Center 

location. 



DATA ENTRY 
CLERK 

Tornporocy*Port Tlmo 

(12-15 hours/weak) 

A pari time, 6 month 

temporary, Data Entry 

Clork position is now 

available) for a Typist in our 

Purchasing Dept (llBKiWo 

day hours, Mon.-Fri). Will 

train individual on CARS & 

new Receiving Scanning 

System. Please slop by & 

Complete an' application 

Mon-Fri, 8am-4pm. Or mail/ 

fax resume to: Personnel 

Oir„ FUHS/ Chicago 

Medical School, 3333 

Green Bay Rd., North 

Chicago, IL 60064. FAX 

(847)576-3272. EOE 



Need To Sell That Inexpensive Item? 

Call (847) 223-8161 



PREPRESS TRAINEE 

Wc arc looking for a part-time Prepress Trainee lo 
join our composition department. The individual 
would learn how to shoot pages to film, cut color und 
look Tor corrections in the darkroom, litis position 
would also eventually Include some graphic design 
work on a Macintosh platform using Quark Express 
and Adobe Photoshop. Please send /FAX your 
resumes to: IJVKELAND MBDJA, Attn: Uob 
Schrocdcr, 30 S. Whitney St., Grayslake, IL 
60030. Fax: U47-223-0B 1 * 



JOIN THE ACE TEAM! 
* NOW HIRING* 

Successful Like County ACE Hardware retailer hits 
an ENTRY LEVEL-GENERAL BOOKKEEPING 
POSITION available :tt our UHHRTYVU.LE location. 
The position is FUI.I.-TIMF. and touches on 'both 
Accounts Receivable and Accounts livable tasks as 
.well as other miscellaneous office duties, Benefit 
package includes Insurance, discount, 40 Ik/Profit 
Sharing, vacation pay and more. 

Apply In Person at; 
ACE HARDWARE 

155 Peterson Rd., Llbcrtyvllfc, IL 60048 
(847) 362-3391 




„ 



BOBCAT OWNERS OPERATORS 

TopPayl 

Plenty of work, Guaranteed hours. 
No wait for your money. Paid gas. 

(847) 27M747 



Want to earn up to $250 per 
iveek and be your own boss? 

The Daily Herald is looking for adult, 
independent personnel for newspaper 
delivery in Round Lake, Fox Lake & 
Inglesidc. 2-3 hour routes available 
between the hours of 2 a.m. & 6 a.m., 
Monday thru Friday; 2 a.m. - 7 a.m., 
Saturdays, Sundays and Holidays. 

For more information call.. 

(847) 427-4333 



219 



Help Wanted 
Part-Time i 



219 



Help Wanted 
Part-Time '- 



DOG DAY CARE 

Full and Pan time help 

wanted. Mature adult, 

experienced working 

with dogs. 

Contact Cathy al 

BC DOG TRAINING 

847-566-1960 



DRIVER 
Part-lime 

W R W CT 

Transporting physical 

therapy patients to our 

North Shore facility. 

We provide car & 

training. 

S9/hr. to start. Retirees 

and afl others welcome. 

Call John at 

(708) 246-6260. 



GENERAL OFFICE 

Opportunity for upbeat 

person lo perform a varily 

■ of duties including 

coshering. Four 

alter noons per week 

and all daysSaturdays. 

College and H.S.stydents 

also welcome to apply. 

Call Mary Lou . 

847*362-4300 

Pauly Honda of 

Llbertyvlllo 



IIOMEWORKERS 
NEEDED 

$635 weekly processing 

mall. Easyl 

No experience needed. 

Call 1-000-652-8726 

Exl2020 24Hrs.. 



FULL-TIME 
CHAUFFEUR 
Responsible for late 
model limousines and 
customer service in a 
prominentChicago fleet. 
Must be 29 to 69 with 
clean driving record. 
Must know Ihe Lake 
County and the City . Posi- 
tion includes benefits and 
merit bonuses. Call 
847-587-0746 

for further inlormaiion. 



HOUSEKEEPING 
FULL AND PART- 
TIME. Apply In person. 
Fairfield Inn 
6090 Guinea Mills 
Circle E. 



. Vending 
Attendant 

7a.|p,M-K 
* Mary King 
847-697-3000 
X621 



Want to Work In a Fast- 
Paced Environment? 

Part Time 
KENNEL HELP 

(Nights & Rotating 

Weekends) 

No exp. necessary 

Pleaso apply in person 

or fax resume to: 
Mundolein Animal 

Hospital 

1133 W. Maple Ave. 

Mundelein, IL. 60060 

Fax: 847-565-5877 

No phono calls please 



» Q> D R I U'EHO-O 

FULLORPARTTIME 
LAKIZI.AND MF.DIA, n local Grayslake publisher, is 
looking for an extremely reliable and dependable per- 
son ti» drive our company van. This candidate will han- 
dle delivering needs from our Grayslake office and 
make pick ups from our circulation depot in Lake Villa. 
Must have u valid driver's license und a clean MVTt. 
Must be ablc'to lift bundled newspapers and films as 
needed. Retirees are welcome lo apply. Plcusc call and 
ask for Bob Schrocdcr at (047) 223-0161. 



NEEDED AT ONCE! 

* freelance Photographers 
Lakeland Newspapers is expanding its photo- 
journalism force. Previous experience helpful. 
Serious photo hobbyists can "break into" print and 
get the feel of photojournalism experience. 
This is a great opportunity to test yourself in a 
competitive environment. We want to get ac- 
quainted with persons who enjoy yvorking with 
pictures. 

LAKELAND MEDIA 

Fan resume to Bab Schrocdcr at (847) 
223-0010 



Inside Sales Part-Time 



We're looking for a few good people! 

Would you like to be part ol a dynamic sales and marketing 

team? Our.busy classified telephone sales department is 

looking (or a lew good people with strong customer-service 

orientation and good communication and sales skills. 

Do you have Self-confidence and a positive attitude. 

Great Communication and phone skills, 

Time-management and organizational skills. 

Sales skills. Persistence and the ability to handle 

rejection. Initiative. A sense of humor. 

Customer-service orientation. Problem-solving and 

decision-making skills. Creativity A desire to 

learn. Ability to work well with others. 

Sounds like you? Scnd/Ftix us your resume. Wc can offer a good 

starting salary, a generous commission plan and opportunities lor 

training and advancement. Mother's hours available. 



Lakeland Media • Attn: Bob Schroeder 
30 S. Whitney St. • Grayslake • Fax (847) 223-2691 



• RESPIRATORY <ARE PRACTITIONER \ 

f'y » Part Time mm \ 

Apply you skills and experience 
whoro YOU can mokoa dilforoncol 

Midwestern Regional Medical Center, itmilnicd with Cancer | 
Treatment Centers of America, is located In the far north suburbs I 
of Chicago. Our newly remodeled Cardiopulmonary Department I 
Is currently seeking candidates for our Respiratory Ore I 
I'racillloner position. 

The successful applicant for this pan time position, will he I 
NIJUC credent lalcd; CRT.. CKT or eligible. Wf are looking for Indl- 1 
viititals with compassion ami the ability to exercise sound clinical ' 



Judgment. -Routine duties Include ventilator management, tried- 



I 



> rv " -....„-..- — . 

icated aerosol therapy, AUG puncture. HOC and being a member \ 

of the facility Code [Hue Team. 

We offer competitive compensation and an outstanding bene- 
fits package including mcdlcal/duital/tlfc, -llllk, paid vacations, 
tuition reimbursement and morel Tu express Interest: * a 
Human Resources; Midwestern Regional Medical Center 
2520 nlisha, Ave., /loo, IL 60099- Taxi (Hi7) 872-6222, 
Phones (847) 872-6163. www.canccrccnter.com 
Equal Opportunity Employer 



JrVlid wejst:<sr.r?tSifi^£S 

a.t-«..u)_flUA.i N-maULi" », i 1 n » r f i 



219 



Help Wanted 
Part-Time 



SCHOOL BUS 

DRIVER 

$13.39-51 7.92 

per hour!! 

•Friendly work 
environment 
' •Excellent benefits 

package ' 

•Guaranteed 5hrs./day 

"2001 "Bluebird" 

Transit style bUBos 

•CDL license or IL bus 

permit preferred. 

Stop In and fill out an 
application todayl 

Personnel Department 

Warren Township 
High School 

500 N, O'Plalne Rd. G ur- 

noo, II. 60031 

(847) 662-1400 

oxt. 4605 

Job hotline: 

(847) 662-1400 

oxt . 5606. 

Website: www. 

worren.lske.k12.ll.us 

*************** 



SNOW REMOVAL 

-;- -;- .;. .;. .;. -j- 

EQUIPMENT OPERATOR 
? 1 2-22 per tiQvr 

TRUCK DRIVER . 

CDL and NON-CDL 

$ ti}-22 per h . our 

SHOVELERS 

£10-12 oer hour 

JAMES MICHAEL.INC. 

MUNDELEIN 



Theatre 

HOUSE 

SUPERVISOR 

Part-Time 

Performing Arts Building. 
Must have an A. A. degroo 
or higher with 2 yrs. experi- 
, enca in customer service 
' and/or in a performing arts 
environment (music, dance 
or theatre) and supervisory 
and computer experience, 
ploaso aubtnil on applica- 
tion, resume and cover letter. 
For opplication/intonnoilon, 
call Human Resources at 
847-543-2065, 
T0DUW7-223-5«15, 

or by e-mail to 
personnol@cJccc.il us 

COLLEGE OF 
LAKE COUNTY 

Human Resources 

19351 W. Washington Street 

Grayslake, I L 60030- 11 98 

EOE/AAyM/F/tyV 

wwfr.clc.cc.il.ua 



work FRom Home 

PART-TIME 

Phone soliciting for 

pickups of clothing 

and household items. ' 

Well known organization. 

Please call 

630-515-5752 



X-Ray 
Technician 

( Liconsed) 
Lake Villa Area 
Mon -Tues -Wed. Flexi- 
ble scheduling allowed 
between 8:00am & 
2:00pm. 

For Information call 

(047) 356-9009 

or Tax resume lot 

(047)356-9010 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



■NOW HIRINGI POSTAL 
Jobs: $34,000-$49,000/yr. 
Wildllfo Jobs: $35,900- 
$72,500/yr. NO experience. 
OK-APPLY TODAY. FREE 
CAall 1 -888-726-0648 Ext. 
#3001. Sun.-Fri.: 9am- 
lOpm/cst. (SCA Network). 




TeUers„.wiiI train with 
good cash handling 
experience. $$$$$$$$ 

Teller Supervisors,. 

toJ$24K 
Personal Bankers.. 

to $27K 
Loan Assistant. 

to $27K 

244-0016 or 549-0016 

Superior Personnel 



1! 

I 







November 1 7, 2000 



220 



•Help Wanted 
Full-Time . 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



CLASSIFIEDS 



220 



Help Wanted 
FulI-TIrnc 



Lakeland Newspapers/ 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



1 



1 



SSQQ-WvVWK; 

Sports & FUnosa Co 

Sooka sharp and 

• onorgotlc types. No 

expj nee. Will train. 

Full/Part-TImo 

(847) 705-3487. ' 



1 YEAR EXP. PAYS 

S.36/WILE plus bonuses and 
It goes up from there. HOME 
EVERY WEEKEND! Get the 
best of both worlds/ A & M 
.EXPRESS 1-800-373-0031. 



$505 WEEKLY GUAR- 
ANTEED WORKING FOR 
THE GOVERNMENT FROM 
HOME PART-TIME. NO EX-' 
PERIENCE REQUIRED. 1- 
800-748-5716 Ext. XI 02. 
[SCA Network). 



BOOKEEPING 

ASSISTANT 

Full Time Position 

Lake County Nursing 

Home' fs seeking an 

Individual experienced in 

Quickbooks, accounts 

payable, purchase 

journal and resident trust 

fund. Various other 

duties as required. Pay 

based on experience. 

Call Dob Walton at 

(847)548-5300 

IIII II IIII I MI I 



ADMINISTRATIVE 
ASSISTANT 

•a, -Jr a •> •„> 
Holiday Inn, Gurnoo 

Looking for qua ii fied 

Individual to fill position. 

Musi have some prior 

experience. .'Please send 

resume lo (847)336-9143 

or call (847)336-6300 

ext. 630. 



needtosellthXH 
expensive item? 



AIM HIGH JOBS available in 
over 150 specialities, plus; 
•Up to $12,000 Enlistment 
bonus 'Up id S10.000 Stud- 
ent Loan Repayment *P(rior 
Service Openings ' High 
School grads age 17-27 or 
prior service memebers from 
any branch. Call 1-800-423- 
USAF for an informational tet- 
ter or visit .www.airforce.com 
AIR FORCE. 



ATTENTION; 
WORK FROM HOME. 

$500-$2,500/mo FT 

$3,000-57,000 IT. . 

Free Booklet. 

In dependence at Iast.com 

800-532-6447 



Retail 

Kifkland's 



I 



HAWTHORNE CENTER & 
GURNEE MILLS OUTLET 

For prompt consideration, on-site interviews will 
be held on Tues., Wed. & Thurs., November 14, 
15 & 16, 10 a.m. until 6 p.m., and on Tues. & 
Wed., November 21 & 22. To set up an inters 
view please call (847) 680-4880, or fax your 
confidential resume to (847) 680-4778. 

POSITIONS AVAILABLE: 



• Assistant Managers 

• Full/Part-Time Sales 
Associates 

• Freight Supervisor 

• Seasonal Associates 



We offer competitive compensation package, paid 

vacation, retirement prqjj/am, employee discounts, rapid 

advancement potential and relocation opportunities. 



Building a Network fay Developing Relationships 
By Scott T. Flcischnunn 

Last week 1 discussed bow to build the rrtatJonshlps ihit will crraie a 
network. So. where can you go lo build these relationships?- You should 
look cra)wherr, because Interesting people arc everywhere.' 

The nexl question, of course, Is "How do you know which people you 
want lo rneel?" Before you start the first conversation you donl know. As 
you find out more about than you can make that decision. So you need 
to talk lo them before you will know how deep the relationship can go. 

, Usually people who have the same Interests, culture and values as you 
do will I* more ittractire to >wj. Once >wj get Rood at start! jir Lhoc rela- 
tionships, consider going out of your comfort zone and starting relation- 
ships wtih those who are different This may be a stretch, but It will help 
you grow. 

As I promised, here Is die list of top 10 places lo build relationships, t 
hive put them In order of the easiest lo the most dlDlculL Start with the 
easy ones and as you build confidence, progress to the more difficult sit- 
• unions. 

1. Family - is these a cousin thai you have not talked lo in a while? Make 
a point lo talk to them at the next wedding or call him or her now. 

2. Friends from the past • Have you lost track of an old friend? Veil, track 
him or her down, and rebuild that relationship. 

3. Church - The people at chu rch probably hive the same values thai you 
have. Gel lo know Lhern Ik-jit. 

4. People that you have worked with in the past • Are there people from 
prior Jobs that you would like to get lo know better? 

5 . Newer friends - Can you build a deeper relationship with someone you 
have known for a short time? 

(>. Neighbors • Do you know the occupations of those who live near you? 
l)o you know ihdr hobbles and die names of their children? Yuu have 
a common bond with these people because you all wanl a neat, safe 
neighborhood. Get lo know them. 

7, CMc Organiiation- Do you have an Interest In volunteer work, or 
forestry', or politics? There are many opportunities lo build new rela- 
tionships In ihese organizations, \jaok for the Elks, or the American 
Legion, or other cMc/service organizations. 

», Professional Organizations - Do you work in a skill or profession thai 
has a union or professional organization? Go lo the meetings. You will 
have t professional connection wllh all of these people. 

9. Recruiters - Call companies dial sound interesting to you and talk to 
i lie recrullcn. Tell lhern thai your not looking for a fob now but you 
may be looking In (he future. Start the relationship now. 

10. Everyone - Talk lo people on the train, people ai the post office, and 
the people where you get your hair cut 

The key to building^ network Is lo build relationships with others. 
Everyone you meet Is important and Interesting. Get lo know them. 

Scott T, FW*chfluiin b a Principal wllh Integrity Business Solutions 

| Inc., a ourugement consulting firm. He Is responsible for the general 

management, human resources, Information technology and sales 

consulting practices. He can be reached at (847) 54 J-43M or through 

c-nall at fbs-scottftjuno.com. 



; APARTMENT 
MANAGER 

Position. to become avail- 
able between Jan.. 2001- 
Fcb. 2001. Free apartment 
provided & monthly pay. 
Call to inquire today!, 
Prestige Apartments, 
Kenosha, WL 
414-258-1710 



CHAHTWELLS 

NOW HIRING 

•♦"Full/Part Time****' 

•FOOD SERVICE 

WORKERS 

•CASHIERS 

Excellent Hours! 

Great Payl Hiring Bonus! 

Call 847-270-9317 ' 



ATTENDANCE CLERK 

A 10 month position 
starting December 1. 
Requirements include 
High School Diploma, " 
Word Processing and 
Computer knowledge 
Willing lo train right 
candirJaie.Send- 

resume to; 

OR. KARI KING 

ANTIOCH COMMUNITY HIGH 

! SCHOOL 

1133 MAIN STREET ' 

ANTIOCH, ILL. 60002 



CLAIMS PROCESSOR! $20- 
S40/HR potential. Process- 
ing claims is easy! Training 
* provided. MUST own PC. 
CALL NOW!' 1-888-679-5724 
oxt. 654. (SCA Network). 



ATTENTION 

COMPUTER, INTERNET 

PEOPLE WANTED 

TO WORK ONLINE 
S125-S175 jn hour, 
FULL TRAINING . 
Vacations, Bonuses 

& Incentives 

BI-UNQUALS ALSO 

NEEDED 

, 49 Countries. 

FREE E-BOOK 

(847) 395-8053 

www.home blzkk.com 



CLERICAL POSITIONS 
FULLTIME -1ST SHIFT 

* RECEPTIONIST . 

•GENERAL OFFICE 

RELIABLE & FRIENDLY. 

WILL TRAIN 

AVAILABLE NOW 

APPLY IN PERSON ' 

3059 W.WASHINGTON 

WAUKEGAN.IL 



CALVARY CHRISTIAN 

SCHOOLTEACHER 

OPENINGS, 

*Pre-School 

Daycare : 

•Grades. 4/5 

Coll (847)356-6198 

or send resume to: 

Calvary Christian 

School, 

■ i34MonavilleRd., 

Lake Villa.lL 60046 

Fax: (847) 356-6524, 



COMPUTER INTERNET 
PEOPLE wanted to work on- 
line. S125-S175 an hour. 
FULL TRAINING. Vacations, 
bonuse and incentives. 61- 
lingual's also needed. 49 
Countries. FREE E-book 
www.pcmoneviree.com 
(SCA Network). 

Computer/Internet People 

Wanted! Wofk-from-Home. 
Mail-Order/ E-Commerce. 
SI 500-52500/ moPT - $3000- 
$7200/ mo FT Free Info 414- 
290-9508 www.4aralsc.com 



- DENTAL 

Immed Opening/S, Wis- 
consin. FT Assoc. Den- 
tist wanted. Busy fee (or 
service practice. Great 
pay, bnfts & bonus in- 
centives. 

262-B78-2422 



MAKE A DIFFERENCE 

Put your office skills to work at prestigious firms In Lake 
and Cook County. Immediate openings, available NOW! 



Administrative 
Receptionist 
CusL Serv. 
Data Entry 



to 
to 
to 
to 



S15.00/hr. 
$12.00/hr. 
$11.50/hr. 
$11.50/hr. 



Other positions available call (847) 520-7300 
For more Information: Ask for "Season! 



Fitness 
The Centra Club Gurnee, affiliated wllh Condell Medical 
Center, la currently seeking these Individuals lo Join us: 
• FITNESS INSTRUCTOR/PERSONAL TRAINER 
You will prescribe exercise to diverse populations. A BS in Exercise Sdcncc or 
cqulvjlent and CPR and I* Aid catifkaiiori are required. Personnel training ape- 
rience u preferred 

GROUP EXERCISE INSTRUCTOR 
Flexible Work Schedule, All Shifts 

Primary group exerdse certification and teaching skills 10 include, step, aqua 
dance, strengh milling, spinning, hl/tow aerobics and kickboxing a must. 
We also have these opportunities available: 

• ASSISTANT MANAGER 
You will be responsible for dub operations in the absence of a General Manager 
and also oversee operational areas In the absence of Supervisor (s ) 
• FRONT DESK/DELI/PRO-SHOP • CHILD CARE 
Please send }*our resume, tvitb salary requirements, Indicating 
ibe position of internet, to: Con del I Medical Center, HR Dept. 
303 Cleveland Ave. Llbertyvllle, 1L 60048. 
Fax: (847) 918-8309. E-mail: hrdcondeII.org. We are 'also 
accepting applications at the Centre Club Gurnee on Hunt Club 
Road. For additional opportunities, please call our Jot-lino at 
(847) 573-4305. EOE M/F/DA/. 

nfww.condell.org 



Cbrxiil Medical Gntcr 



CONSTRUCTION 

COORDINATOR 

FULL/TIME 

Schedule residential' 
house completion: trim- 
stage subcontractors, 
Inventory, material 
ordering, and inspections- 
Lead and work with volun ' 
teer teams on trim work. 
- Knowledge of trim 
construction required. 
Send resume to : 
Habitat for Humanity LC. 
315 N. Utica 
Waukegan. IL ,60085 



Customer Service 

EURO-TECH INC. 
PERFECT JOB 

Earn 58*1 Ohr, 
to START 

Approaching Customers & 

registering trw'm for FREE 

demonstrations on various 

Home Improvements: 

■ NO experemce needed. 

■ PAID traing 

■ FLCXIBIf hours 

■ inside major retail chain. 

■ Crystal Lake; Rolling 
Meadows & Gurnee 

■ START immediately 

■ MGMT opportunities 
S104 UPI 

.To set-up an interview 

Phono: 800-215-8712 

or 847-299-3876 

Ask for Mr. David 



CUSTOMER SERVICE 
SALES 

Immediate opening (or a 

mature and dependble 

individual for our lighting 

Showroom. Will train. 

Benefits available. ' 

Apply in person at: 

WARREN ELECTRIC.INC. 

33281 H. HWY45 

WILDWOOD.IL 60030 

or Fox Resume: 

(647}-223-6693 



FOOD SERVICE 

Seeking individuals to work 
in our Lake Zurich School 
cafeteria, 4-8 hour posit- 
ions available. No week- 
ends or Holidays. Competi 
live Salary and Bonuses. 
Call Carolyn for interview 
847-540-2711 



DRIVER - OWNER OPERA- 
TOR, Tractors $1.60 . per : 
billed mile for full truck load. 
18'-24' straight Irgcks 51.Q7 
per billed mile. 12'-16' 
straight trucks,: pickup trucks 
and cargo vans receive 58% 
of billed revenue. Must. have- 
own truck. Call CTX 888-243- 
4244.- * , 

DRIVER - REGIONAL COM- 
PANY ORIVERS needed for . 
dry van, "no-touch freight, 
home every weekend plus 
benefits. 1 year OTR experi- 
ence required, www.cox- 
lrans1er.com: 1-800-593-3590. 

DRIVER - YOU WILL SEE' • 
the difference in SRTI 'Great 
pay 'Paid weekly 'Excellent . 
benefits *$1.250 sign-on 
bonus 'Student'. .graduates*. 
welcome. CALL, SRT TO- 
DAY! Toll free 1-877-BIG- 
PAYDAY (1-877-244-7293). 

DRIVER/KLLM NEEDS 

CLASS A CDL Drivers for 
REGIONAL RUNS. Up to 35 
cents/mile. Great Benefits. 
401K. Condos. $10,000 Bo- 
nus! EOE. 'Call 1-800-925- 
5556. 

DRIVERS - CFI HIRING OTR 
DRIVERS. Company/stud- 
ent/owner opoerators. Com- 
pany vyilh one year experi- 
ence .starts 32 cents per 
mile. O/O slarts BO cents • all 
miles plus fuel surcharge. 
For niore information call 1- 
800-CFI-DRIVE. 

DRIVERS . - EXPERIENCED 
drivers start at 34 cents/mi. 
Top Pay - 40 cents/ml. Dedi- 
cated Opportunities, Lease 
Program, New/Usedl M.S. 
Carriers. 1-800-231-5209 
EOE. '■■'.': 

. ' ' I 

DRIVERS - GREAT money- 
Home weekends...MIDWEST 
RUNS, top equipment, lots of 
miles. Lease purchase pro- 
grams available (no money 
down and no 'credit check) 
Burlington Motor Carriers 1- 
600-685-4479. 



ftftfc& MAINTENANCE ft ft ft ft 

You will enjoy variety & fast pace at our newly remodeled 
site fn Ingleside. Duties include painting, major repair, elec- 
trical & plumbing. Exp.- In property mgmt. field a plus. 
Please apply in person or send resume to: 

CUNATINC, 

5400 W. Kim St., McHcnry, IL 60050 

(015)385-9318 

Fax (815) 385-3204 

www.ctinat.com 

EOF M/F/D/V 



Child Care Tjhe Centre Club. Gurnee, affiliated 

with Condell Medical Center, Is currently seeking this individual 
to join us: 



CARE GIVER 



Karing For Kids Department 

Supervise and can: for Centre Club member's children; 
plan/implement activities, crafts, entertainment and games; pro- 
vide for physical and intellectual development of each child; and 
assure a safe, secure and clean environment for the children. 1-2 
years' work experience and/or education in child care, the abili- 
ty to problem-solve, creative skills and patience arc required. 
Please send your resume, with salary requirements, to: 

Condell Medical Center , HR Dept, 305 Cleveland 

Ave., Ubcityville, IL 60048, Fax: (847) 918-8309. E-mail: 
hr@condcll.org. We are also accepting applications at the 
Centre Qub Gurnee on Hum Club Road. For additional 
opportunities; please call our Joblinc at (817) 573-4305. 
www.condell.org E*OE M/F/D/V 



o 

Cbndeil NteUicnl 



i mmi 



Call Center Opportunities- 
Great Place to Work! 



Currently Tilling full time positions nt otir NEW .call center 
location In Lihcrtyville. 
Full time, year-round positions, with full benefits: 
I LEAD— Customer Sales & Service Rep— Lead lower level 
CSIt's in call center or Internet sales & service center 
Potential for temp to perm employment for:* 
I Customer Sales & Service Representative— assist cus- 
tomers with their gift orders via phone & internet 
I Data Entry Clerk— Enters Orders into system 
I Office/Clerical — variety of routine office work 
We are growing & need good people, ready to grow with us. 
Here your gnjwtlt will Ik limited only by your effort & abil- 
ity. If you see customer sen-Ice as a priority, arc confident in 
your ability, & wanl in make an Impact, this may Ik- the place 
for you. You will enjoy our casual yet professional atmos- 
phere with competitive pay. company pd fife, disability, holi- 
days, sick & vacation; health & dental with free choice of 
provider; 'iu Ik plan with employer maich'-hlg discounts on 
great products. After waiting period, our temps are eligible 
for ptl.*rtt)liilays, -111 Ik. health & dental. 
Please call for an appointment or more infonudtUm. 



The. Popcorn Factory, Inc. 



13970 W.Laurel Dr. 

Lake Forest, IL 60045 

Phone 8 17-24 7-3352 

FAX 847-247-33*0 

Visit our website ai 



littp : //thenor>cornfacton.- r<un 




(T FIREFIGHTER/ ^^ 
PARAMEDIC 

The City of Highwood, Illinois, will be 
testing for position of FIREFIGHTER/PARA- 
MEDIC. Requirements: Applicants must be 
Illinois Certified Paramedic at time of hire. 
Vision 20/-10 or better and must be correctable 
to 20/20 in each eye. Normal color vision/depth 
perception. Valid driver's license. Minimum 21 
yrs. of age and hot over 35 yrs. at time of appli- 
cation unless qualified for waiver under statuto- 
ry exemption. Probationary salary range 
532,500 to $34,500. Fia-fightcr/Paramcdic from 
other DcpLs. up to $42,120 DOQ. Subject to 
additional requirements, rules, and regulations 
of Hoard of Fire and Police Commissioners. 

Applications may be obtained at Highwood 
City Hall, 17 Highwood Avenue, M-F 8:3QAM-5PM, 
starting November 13, 2000. $10 nonrefundable 
fee. Applications and attendance required at 
Mandator}' Orientation, December 2, 2000, 9AM, 
at Highwood City Hall. 

Questions call Board of Fire and Police 
Commissioners (847) 432-1924 ext 400. EOE 



V 



DRIVERS - IF YOU ARE THE 
SPOUSE OF AN OVER THE 
ROAD TRUCK. DRIVER..WE 
WILL TEACH you to drive a 
'BIG RIG" wtth.anautomalic 
transmission in just 2, 
week's. . Inlefesled? Please. 
.call '1-800-234-3748. 

DRIVERS • INDUSTRY lead- , 
inn pay & benefits. All con- 
ventional lleet, home more 
often. NEW RAY PACKAGE 
& MORE. ' Call • Jo|liff Trans- 
portation,, inc. for an. on the 
spot application: 1 -800-685- ■ 
4479; ; 

DRIVERS DRIVE ' BIG 
TRUCKS.' Earn big bucks. 
S41.500 potential +.full bone- 
tits. No experience neces- 
sary. Free CDL to quslified 
applicants. Call. 1-800-553- 
1044/experienced drivers 
call 1-800-968-2363. 

DRIVERS OTR WANTED Ex* 
perienced teams 'Assigned 
fleet mansger 'Immediate 
benefits *2 weeks paid vaca- 
tion after .90 days •Sign on 
bonus "Assigned trucks. 
Call Stacey 1-800-553-2778. 

DRIVERS WANTED! 'EARN- 
INGS up to 39 cents a mile 
•Complete benefit package 
•Guaranteed hometime Call 
800-247-8040 .for' .SMITH-' 
WAY MOTOR XPRESS.. 
Lease purchase program 
also . available. 

www.smxc.com 



DRIVERS/OTR - STAR Trans- 
port, .Inc., Has An Exciting 
New Pay Package. Experi- 
enced Drivers Can Start Up 
To 34 cents Per Mile, Full 
Company Benefits, Excel- 
lent Home Time. Great Miles. 
Must Have Class A CDL & 
Be Able To Pass DOT Physi- 
cal and Drug Screen. Train- 
ing Available! 800-548-6082. 
Exi. 805. 



EARN TO SSOOAVK. FT/P> 
Service new and established 
Fuller Brush Customers in 
local area , No door/door req. 
FREE starter supplies avail- 
able ind. dist. 1 -800-892- 
2987 (SCA Network). 



• EARN $25,000-$50,000/YB. 
MEDICAL Insurance Billing 
Assistance Needed Imme- 
diately! Use your Home Com- 
puter for great potential an- 
nual income. Call nowl 1-800- 
291-4683 ext 407 {SCA Net- 
work) 



. EASY WORK! 
' NO EXPERIENCE 
S500-S1 ,000 part-time at 
home stuffing envelopes. 
For free information send 
self-addressed, 
stamped envelope: 
R&J Enterprises 
-. Mailing Services, Inc. 
P.O. Box 402 
Ingleside, III. 60041. 



Entry Level 

EDITORIAL 

REPORTERS 

£ & & & 

I .akul and Newspapers is 
looking for people with a 
passion and a knack for 
journalism. This ' full- 
lime vvriliii(Lposilton will 
give Ihc right candidates 
a chance lo gel his or Iter 
foul in Ihc dour as a local 
community journalist, 
covering die full gamut 
of -slorius that happen 
weekly in one of our Like 
County communities. 
Please send /FAX resume 
with cover letter to: 

Lakeland 
Newspapers 

Attn: Bob Schrocder 
30 S. Whitney Street _ 
Grayslake. 11.60030 
FAXl 847-223-8810 



*, 



ESCAPE TO A NEW 
CAREER1 - 
Held reps needed imme 
diatety to sell and service 
insurance, annuities and 
retirement products In your 
^roa .Training provided. No 
experience required. . 
Coll 773-992-2340 
for confidential Interview 

or send resume to 

9400 W. Foster Ave. 

Sto. 110 

Chicago. Illinois 6065B; 



. "■ -■ 



B26/ 



nd Newspapers 



CLASSIFIEDS 



November. 1? ',2000 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time :• 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Tijnc; 



220 



Help Wanted ; 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-lime; 



220 



Help Wanted 
FuU-TImc 



220 



Help Wanted 
FuliTiiue 



[»» 



•- . 



I 
I 



Full Time 

ADMIN. ASSISTANT 

Seeking full time 
Admin. Asst. for leading 

manufacturers' rep 
• agency located In 
Wauconda, IL Working 
knowledge of Windows 
'98 and Microsoft Office 
applications (Word, 
' Excel) a must. 



FaxRlmmu 847-526-0 186 
oh Cam. 847-526-0155. 
And Ask Fun Wendy 



HAIRSTYLISTS 



Groat Clips 
— for hair. 



"Excellent Pay and 

Bonoflt Package** 

Now Hiring In Ubortyvlllo 

& Grayslako. 

Pletuu cull fur Information 

(847) 571-7977 



Hnrley Technician 
Wantedl 

Inimcd Opening. Exp rice, 
Mnstcr Tech a plus. New 
Owners/Mgrs, new facility 
in 2001. Medical & dental, 
401k. Resume: Butch, 
-Dale's llaricy-Davlrison, 
1121 Veteran's memorial 
Dr.. Mt. Vernon, IL 62064; 
618-244-4116; Fax 618- 
244-5470; Email daleshd 
@dales-hd-com 



GREAT OPPORTUNITY 
EARN excellent income at 
home assembling products. 
7 day a week. Call 1-800-657- 
0575 Pin #9603 (SCA Net- 
.work), « 



GROWING BUSINESS 
NEEDS HELP! 

Work from home. Mall-order/ 

E-Commerce $522+/week 

FT. SlOOO-S4000/week FT. 

www.nodream2big.com 

800-609.0641 



I WAREHOUSE ASSISTANT 



Schwan's Sales Enterprises is a growing dis- 
tributor of high quality frozcri foods. As a 
Warehouse Assistant, you will be loading 
route trucks, helping unload semis and main- 
taining the depot. You will also assist in inven- 
tory of products on trucks and in the freezer. 
This is a Full Time Position with a Full Benefit 
Package. This is a 3 shift position. 

For a confidential interuiew 
call 1-880-562-0277 

Please refer to ad #1720 w EOE 



Customer Sarvica 



CAUTION: 

Smiles can be contagious! 



AS Quill wo take- care of (ho people who lako owe al our cualomarr That's why 
wo otlor soma ol tho beat benefits In the business. And why we give you the 
support you need to reach aJI of your goals. Take a closer look. Then build your 
career with one of the biggest names In the office supply business. 

Priority Customer Rep 

You will develop and maintain effective relationships with designated hlgh- 
per lorming customers by being their one point ol team contact lor alt phoned 
orders and customer service. This Includes Initialing add-on. cross-soiling and 
up-grade sales. 

• Exceptional customer sorvtco skills 

• Groat attention to detail 

• Excellent computer skills. 

• Hours; 10am - 8:30pm 

• Starting Pay $12.4S/hour 



Web Correspondence Rep 

You will provide Immediate responses to on-line customer Inquiries. 

• Excellent writing and communication skills 

• Experience on the Internet 

• Bachelor's dogree a plus 

• Hours: loam - 6:30pm 

Order Processing Rep 

You will lake phone orders, answer pro-sate questions and process returns, 

• Exceptional customer service skills 

• Strong computer & Windows skills - 

• Previous call cantor exporlence a plus 

• Hours: Bam-4:30pm (later hours are available) 

Order Entry Rep 

You wilt enter tax, mail & e-mail orders, verity product Information win 
customers and process credit memos. 

• Exceptional customer service skills 

• Strong computer & Windows skills 

• Previous call center experience * plus 

• Hours: 10am-6:30pm 

Quill otlers an outstanding benefits package with tuition reimbursement, 
lull medical, dental Insurance and 401 k & more. 
To apply, sand resumes: 100 Schellor Rd., 
Lincolnshire IL 60069. Fax: B47-B78-3544. 
email: kalhleen.wunrowOqulll.com. EOE 



mm 



• 



NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED! 
PAID TRAINING! 



\ 



Greene and Associates, a Dolnn Media 



Gpmpany, offers full lime and pari time, day and 
evening, inside sajes positions that offer a compet- 
itive salary, attendance, performance, and referral 
bonuses. 

In addition, we offer medical, dental, life, vision, 
short and long term disability insurance and a 
prescription plan. Plus paid vacation, paid person- 
al time off and holiday pay. 4011c, tuition reim- 
bursement and advancement opportunities. 

Call now to schedule a no-obltgatlon tour of our 
state of the art headquarters In Lake County near 
Lamb's Farm. 



Henry M. Greene & Associates 

(800) 356-1300 ext,2834 

domlnlCc6lcUa.grccncassoc.com 

www.grecncassoc.com 

EOE 



dor 

\ 



G 



f'HIlM 



/ 



HOLIDAY INN 
GURNEE 

Is looking for qualified 
workers to fill the 
below positions: 
/Waiters/Waitresses . 

•Busboys 

/Banquet Workers 

/Kitchon- Dishwashers 

/Cooks- 

Ploaso call 

336-6300 X 630 



HOTEL ASSISTANT 
GENERAL MANAGER 

The Abbey Resort located in' 
South Eastern Wl. is seeking ' 

an Assistant General 
Manager for Its full service 

Resort. Tho qualified 

candidate will have proven 

Managerial skills in a Hotel 

setting and a minimum of 

2 years as a Department ' 

Head, We are offering a 

competitive salary and 

excellent benefit package. 

Applicant should send or tax 

resume with salary history to: 

The Abbey Resort, 

Attn: HR, PO Box 50, 

Fontana, Wl 53125 

Fax: 2G2 -275-63 11 



INFORMATION 
SYSTEMS . 

' Wauconda distributor 
, socks to fill three 
full time IS positions: 
■Help Desk- requires 1-2 

yrs. experience. 
■Network Administrator* 
HI -level network support, 
Unix Sun Solaris. MS NT. 
Exhango E-mail, AS/400 
exp. required. 
■AS/400 Operator- 
requires 1+yr. exp. 
AH positions otlor casual 
atmosphere & good benefits 
Including 40t(K) & profit 
sharing. Resume/tax to: 
HR, Fldelltone, Inc. 

1260 Karl Court 

Wauconda, IL 60084 

(847)487-2968 



INSURANCE - 4 day work- 
week. Advances 
SlOOO/week, staiewiode op- 
portunity, 5 people maxi- 
mum. Call ASAP 1-800-252- 
2581. 



HVAC TECH 

Well established firm 

needsfull time service 

tech/installer. Minimum 

3 years experience. 

Excellent pay. benefits 

and vacation. Call 

847-623-4449 



Looking to... 

Buy? 

Sell? 

Work? 

Find it here in 
LAKELAND 

NEWSPAPERS 
.. Classified 
Section, 

,' Call To Place 
Your Ad 
Today!! 

(847)223-8161 



CASHIER/ 

ACCOUNTS 

PAYABLE 

Risl fweed accounting ricpl 
seeks Ivird working person 
to process dally cash front 
various small businesses & 
prepare dally 'bank deposit. 
Also assist wlilt accounts 
payable CasltlcT exp pref. 
Email: BAP® lambs farm.org. 
Apply al Lambs l-nnn. 
Jet MH & Rl ~js- 



17G. 
vllle II 



Liberty- ^ 
GOCMtt; ' 



l_\MfrM'.\HM 



I U+. wy.Hto , IHJ.^."1 



OFFICE MANAGER 
Manfred! & Assoc, Inc. 
based in Mundeleln, has 
an immediate opening tor 
an oltice manager. The 
position requires the can 
didale to be P/C proficient 
especially MS Word, 
MSEcel. In addition an 
accouniing/bookkeeping 
background is madalory. 
The company is a small 
market research and 
consulting firm, The 
company otlers a flexible 
work schedule -30 to 
40 hrs. per week- that 
could be Ideal for working 
moms. Salary compet- 
itive. Medical and denial 
benolits. Please contact: 
Frank Manfrodl at: 
(647)949-9080 



License & Title Clerk- 
High volume Auto Dealer Seeks 
Exp. L & T Clerk, F/T, M-F, 8-5. 
Call Vicky (847) 223-865 1 
Ext. 3131 



flgEfifl STORg 



SALESPERSON 



Do' you want to work for a- growing, progressive 
company? We offer a challenging career selling 
the supply and installation of architectural 
hardware, wood & steel doors to commercial end' 
users such as Universities, school districts, hospitals, 
retail and industrial businesses throughout the 
Chicagoland area. 

If you do, please read on. Some experience in a 
construction related field would be helpful. The 
successful candidate should have at least an 
associate degree, though a four year degree would 
be welcome. 

Please visit our website for more information on our 
company and a detailed job description. Please 
send, fax, resume to: Attn. Patrick Costello 

LsFor 

T- 

280 Corporate Woods Pkwy 

Vernon Hills, IL 60061 

(847) 634-2828 or 800-236-8858. 

Fax# 847-634-2727. 

www.laforceinc.com 

Email: pic@laforceinc.com 

EOE 



MARKETING 
. SPECIALIST 

Marketing Specialist po- 
sition Is available in a 
non-profit youth organi- 
zation. Servicing. Lake 
and Cook' counties with 
fund development, mar- 
keting, volunteer admin- 
istration, community col- 
laborations and targeted 
programs for youlh. Bilin- 
gual Spanish helpful. 
li.O.IL 
Confidential reply 

to: 

Lakeland Medio- 

DoxLIX 

P.O. Box 268 

Graystake, IL 60030 



BANANA FACTORY 
GAP OUTLET 
NOW HIRING- 

Seasonal Sales 

. Associates 
Slock Associates , . 
Day end Night Shifts, 

Benefits include: 

Employee discount, 

Competitive, pay. 

Apply in person at; 

GAP OUTLET 

GURNEE MILLS 

6107 W.GRAND AVE 

GURNEE , IL 60031 

847-855-9311 * 

eoe/m/f/h/a 



OWNER 
MORE miles. 



OPERATORS 

More' money. 



MECHANIC/FORKUFT 

Experience with forklifts 

required. Must have own 

too. Full time with good 

starting salary and 

. benefits. Fax " 

resume to : 

847-573-9720. 

or apply in personal: 

GWE 

124 BAKER ROAD 

LAKE BLUFF 



OFFICE 

COORDINATOR ■ 

FULL/TIME 

Perform administrative, 

clerical and general office 

duties. Coordinate volun 

teers for office and 

construction. Maintain 

office files & equipment. 

Good phone & people 

skills required. Fax 

resume to: 847-623-1020 

or mail resume lo; 

Habitat for Humanity LC. 

315Utica 

Waukegan. IL 60085 



MECHANIC/FORKUFT 

Experience with forklifts 

required. Must have own 

too. Full time with good 

starting salary and 

benefits. Fax 

resume to :• 

847-573-9720 

or apply in person at: 

GWE * 
124 BAKER ROAD 
LAKE BLUFF 



. OFFICE PERSONNEL 

F/T or P/T. .Small mfg. 
firm is looking for office 
personnel with A/ P, A/H, 
liookkcepiiif, skills. We 
offer Health ins. fir 40IK. 

r.ltUMANMFG. 

2270 Commonwealth Ave 

North Ghlcago, IL 60064 

(047)473-2233 

Fax (047} 473-300 1 



Mechanic/Technician 

Phoenix, AZ-lmmcd 
Opening. Keek. Tech 
vi I an eye fur clelitil, hij!h 
personal standards, in- 
tegrity, n good driving 
record fc work ethic lo 
work nl a customer-fo- 
cused Mercedes limy/. 
Svc Dupl. Lux car or Mer- 
cedes Hertz n phis. l ; /T 
position, llnfis avl. Apply 
io: Phoenix Motor Com- 
pany, 225 VV, Indian 
.School ltd., Phoenix, AZ 
HT>0 1 3:602-264 -49 II 



OPTICAL IMAGER 

CLERICAL 

Entry level position 

Excellent benefit and 

salary package, Position 

requires.Good organize 

lional, inter- personal 

and communicalion 

skills. Typing and 

* data eniry experience 

required. Send resume 

. and cover loiter lo: 

860 NorthpoInt Blvd. 

Waukogan, Illinois 600QS 

Attn: Ira Kosstor 



OTR DRIVERS • MARTEN 
TRANSPORT. LTD. Can pay 
you with 1 year plus exper- 
eince, 33c per mile. Call 1- 
800-395-3331. 
www.marten.cbm 







Wo are looking for Route Sain Manager* who are goaf oriented, have a high 
work ethic and understand the meaning ol quality customer service, 

. Guaranteed starting salary of $500 - (600 per week 

You will ukf> over 'an established customer base in our homo 
delivery system and bo responsible for sales, customer service and 
building now customers. 

Wo offer a protected customer baso. established accounts, 
. opportunity to advance, company profit sharing, medical, vacation 
and training for Individuals who havo drive and ambition to succeed. 
Wo arc currently hiring for positions In tho Lake County area. 

For a confidential Interview call 

1-800-562-0277 

Please refer lo Ad #>1720, No walklns will be considered. 
Sebwan's Salts' Enterprises ■ International Leader In Froxen Foods 




101 



chu>an$. 

Equal Opportunity Employer 



It 



POLICE OFFICER 



"\ 



The City of Highwood, Illinois, will be 
testing for position of POUCH OFFICER! 
Requirements: Vision 20/100 or better and 
must be correctable to 20/20 in each .eye. 
Normal color vision/depth perception. Valid 
driver's license. Minimum 21 yrs. of age and 
not over 35 yrs. at time of application unless 
qualified for waiver under statutory exemp- 
tion. Probationary salary range $32,500 to 
$34,500. Officers from other Depts. up to 
$42,120 DOQ. Subject to additional require- 
ments, rules, and regulations of Board of Fire 
arid Police Commissioners. 

Applications may be obtained . at 
Highwood City Hall, 17 Highwood Avenue, 
M-F 8:30AM-5PM, starting November 13, 
2000. $10 non-refundable fee. Applications 
and attendance required al Mandatory 
Orientation, December 2, 2000, 9AM, at 
Highwood City Hall. 

Questions call Board of Fire and Police 
Commissioners (847) 432-1924 ext 400. EOE 



J 



*88c/m!le + more 'Drop/un- 
load ing/layoyer pqy ■ ■ *Paid 
base plates/permils/lolls. 
2yrs. OTR exp. 1-800- 
4236939. www.otrx.com ' 



PC/LAN SPECIALIST 

Far North Suburban area ■ 

firm Is seeking a PCVLAN 

Specialist lo support our 

AS/400 & Windows NT 

LAN/WAN environment. 

Responsibilities include 

PC hardware/software 

support, network configure 

ation and support. Web 

server support and tele 

phone system PBX sup- 

. port Candidates must 

have at least 2 years 

experience with Windows 

95/98 NT.MS Office 
97/2000 and Microsoft net 

working In an Ethernet 

environment. Send resume 

with cover letter to: 

860 Northpoint Blvd. 

Waukegan, IL 60085 

Attn: Ira Kessler or fax 

847-887-8501 



POSTAL JOBS 

S48.323.00YR. Now Hiring- 
No experience-paid Training-, 
great bcnifils. Call 7 days 800- 
429-3660 ext: J3226(SCA 
Network). 

POTENTIAL TRUCK OW- 
NERSHIP. Drive a Peterbilt 
Conventional. Good money + 
benefits. Limited Guarantee. 
Rider program. Homo often. 
BARLOW TRUCKING 1-888- 
213-9968. 



PRINTING 

Portland, Oll/lmmi-d 

opening. I With quality, 
cqinin'l printer seeks 
exp'd Press Operators & 
Assii for fi-cqlor,.2H" &.40" 
presses. All . shifts, eicc 
wane & Ijiifts. 503 • It'll- 
777I x205. Apply ill: PAIIA- 
MOUNT (MAPI JICS.com 
or mall lo: 1 100 SW llih, 
#400, Beaverton, OR 
97005 



Privately owned. 

professionally managed, 

won maintained 120 unit. 

Section 8 Elderly 

apartment complex 

sec-king. . 

Assistant 
Manager/ , 
Occupancy Clark. 

Must bo G elf -starter and 

wortt independently. Need 

good general office and 

computer skills, abfo lo 

work compeionily In Word 

and Excel. 

Excellent benefits. 

Please fax resuma to 

B47-367-5506 



' RECEPTIONIST 

Busyolflco 

Telephones, lax and 

some typing. 

Good working conditions. 

Call evenings or 

weekends (847) 244- 

1776. 



RETAIL SALES CLERK 

Full time/Part time for 

tho Veterans Canteen. ' 

Service located, at the 

V.A. Hospital. Hours . 

Monday-Friday, No 

Wookonds, No Holidays 

NoEvonlngs. Apply at; 

Veterans Canteen 

Service 

Gldg. 133CA© VAMC 



ROOFER 

Full-time position for 
experienced roofer for 
residential applications. 

Year round work. 
t Pay w/experience, 
lots of hours. Drivers 

license and own 
transportation required. 

(847) 526-2304. 



SALES ASSOCIATE OP- 
PORTUNITIES. Hickory 

Farms has Sales Associate 
Positions available In area 
malls. Easy training pro-' 
grams, competitive' salary, 
bonuses, 40% employee dis- 
count. Call 1-600-228-8229 
EOE 



© fr Preschool ft © 

Seeking qualified load 

teacher and substitutes 

for child care center in 

Lake County. 

(847) 263-0074. 

Will pay up lo 

$11 an hourl 



fl 



i v. 



■ ■ 






November 17, 2000 



220 



Help Wanted- 
Full-Time , 



220 



Help Wanted; 
Full-Time 



CLASSIFIEDS 



Lakeland Newspapers / B2t7 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
.Full-Time ' 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



SALES CLERK 
Outgoing & reliable 
person wanted (or part '■ 
time clothing and acces- 
sory sales. Some retail ex 
porience preferred. Apply 

In person at: .'* 
Lake Shore Harley Davld- 
• son 
1424 Bel videreRd. 
Waukegan. IL 60085 



SECRETARY 

Excellent communication 

and organizational skills 

required. Proficient in 

document prepartion 

using Microsoft Office. 

Full-time (12mos,) Salary, 

In the tow To middle 20's. 

Send or fax resume lo: 

Jeff Brio rt on . 

Technology Campus 

19525 W.Washington 

Grayslako IL. 60030 

Fax:(847)223-7363 



I PPPOffTUHlTYi 

I Sara Lee Bakery, a division 
lor Sara Lee Corporation and a 
I leader In ihc* food industry, 
I has an outstanding opportuni- 
ty ai our Riverside store. 
CUSTOMER 
SERVICE CLERK 
(Full-TImB) 

I Responsibilities Include: customer 
i service duties: ringing the register, 
| unloading trucks (lifting up to 32 
jibs.); stocking store; and llghl 
| housekeeping. Must be able lo work 
| Double hours (under JO hrsAreek). 
| Previous retail experience hdpfuL 
I Please apply In penon between . 
I0am-4pmMoti-FrL'at 

Sara Lee Outlet 
River Tree Court 
| ' 701 N. Milwaukee #172,. 
J Vernon Hills, I L 6006l EOE 

I 
hi 



General Office— 

F/T, Days, M-F, 8-5. 

MUST have Dealership Exp. 

Fax Resume to: (847) 223-5985 

P/T or F/T evenings and Sat. 

Duties include cashier, filing & 

phones. Must be reliable. 

Will Train. Apply at 

1000 E. Belvidere Rd. 

Grayslake, IL 60030 

CaUToni (847) 223-8651 





SUBSTITUTE (f ^ 
DIRECTORY r 

■ ■ ii i ■ ■ ■ ■ 

The following schools need •*»-' * 

substitutes on a continuing basis, please contact 

the names listed below for further Information. 

Requirement - Bachelor's Degree & 

Substitute Certification 

Adlal E. Stevenson High School District # 125 

Two Stevenson Drive, Lincolnshire, IL 60069 

Contact: Personnel x 320 .(847) 6344000 

Antloch Community High School District #117 
11 33 Main St., Antloch, IL 60002 

Contact; Marie x224 ■....._ ..;... .,.(847) 395-142 1 

Aptaklstlc -.Tripp School District #102 
1231 WcUand Road, Buffalo Grove, IL 60089 

Contact: Peggy , 4847) 353-5670 

Grass Lake School District #36 
26177 W. Grass lake Road, Antloch, IL 60002 

Contact: Paltl or Sue .-. . (847) 395-1550' 

Grayslake School District #46 
565 Fredrick Road, Grayslake, IL 60030 

Contact:}^ Fabry x53 19 (847) 223-3650 

Hawthorn School District #73 

201 Hawthorn Parkway, Vernon Hills, IL 60061 

Contact:Sb2ti Kecna .(847) 367-3279 

Lake Forest Elementary Schools 
95 W. Decrpath, Lake Forest, IL 60045 

Contact: Karen AUIc ..... ,'. (847) 604-7423 

Lake Villa School District #41 
1 3 1 McKlnlcy, Lake Villa, IL 60046 

Contact: Kslhy .(817) 356-2385 

Libcrtyvllle School Dlsrict #70 
1 44 1 W. Lake Street, UhertyvUle, IL 60048 

Contact: Cindy Flatcko (847) 362-9023 

Nlppersink School District #2 
2018 Main Street, Spring Grove, IL 60081 

Contact: Jane '.,..;... (817) 675-2342 

Wauconda School District #118 
555 N. Main Street, Wauconda. IL 60084 

Contact: Lois (847) 526-7690 

Waukegan School Dist. #60 

1201 N. Sheridan Rd., waukegan, IL 60085 

Contact: Elaine Urowder (847) 360-5406 

Woodland School District #50 

17370 Gages Lake Road, Gages Lake, IL 60030 

Contort: Jody .(847) 856-3605 



NEWSPAPERS 



Call (847)223-81 61 
or Fax (847) 223-2691 



I Warehouse 
Tit f he season it 
earn exrfra money. 

.!Kow Hiring: 



SEASONAL 

WAREHOUSE 

POSITIONS 



# Training Provided 

I* Flexible Hours 

(FT&PT) 
j # Starting Wage 

$10.25/hr 
fc No Weekends/No 

Holidays 
|* Safe, Clean 

Environment 
(To apply, complete an 
[application at our facil- 
ity located at: 

100 Schelter Rd., 

Lincolnshire IL 60069 

lor mall/fox resumes to; 

FAX (847) 876-3544 

Phone 1-800-789-4060 

j Drug screen and back- 

Iground check results 

are a factor in our hir- 

|lng process. EOE 

mu/LL 

TXv treat our people right" 



Accounting 

PAYROLL REP 

An Exciting 
Oppcrrfunhy . . 

... U waiting for you with IPC 
Inurrtuilonal Corp! As a nationwide 
leader In null and shopping center 
sectjriry, we're seeking a detaD-orl 
entcid IndMdual w/Excel & data entry 
skills lo join our corporate learn 
year experience Is required; LtiiPro 
experience If preferred. We're a sta 
ble company offering competitive 
pay & benefits. For consideration, 
send your resume lo; 

IPC, 2111 Wa^ugan Rd. 

Bannockburn, IL 6001 5 
. Faxi (847) 236-3104 
hresources@ipcinlernational.cora 
EOE 



lYIKUYVHUML 



Human Resources 

HR ASSISTANT 

Exciting Company. , 

We're IPC International Corp., 1 
nationwide leader In mall and shop- 
ping center security, and growth has 
created an exciting opportunity for a 
talented professional in our corpo- 
rate headquarters lo support our IIR 
& Benefits staff. Admin responsibili- 
ties Include data entry, filing, 
research, typing, correspondence & 
special projects. Degree not 
required. We offer competitive pay, 
great benefits, 401k, & on-site fitness 
center. Send rour resume lo: Attn: KS. 
IPC, 2111 Waukegan Rd, Bannock- 
bum, IL 60015, Fax (847) 236- 
3104. hresources@lpdnlemalion- 
aLcomEOE IPC INTERNATIONAL 



SPECIAL ED/ 
INSTRUCTIONAL 
AIDES 
High School degree re- 
quired. F/T benefits, 
tuition reimbursement 
' single med./dental ins; 
paid sick, personal, & 
bereavement days. 
Six paid holidays. 
$8.50/hr and up. Call: 
B47-353-5670 

or fax 

847*634-5334 

APTAKISIC-THIPP 

DISTRICT 102 

BUFFALO GROVE.ILL 



J 



TEACHER 

ASSISTANTS 

are you 

looking for a position 
in an awesome 

CHILD 

CARE CENTER 

in Lincolnshire 

call now 

seniors welcomed 

EOE 

847-634-1982 



1 




How To 

Survive 

The Job 

Search 

By Nancy Sakql 



Q: 



1 started work at this company two weeks ago after 
four months of trying to find the right job. I was 
told when I started that I would not be eligible for 
company benefits Tor the first three months. I like my new Job 
very much and have made some new friends since I started. 1 
was talking today with some co-workers at lunch about the 
four day Thanksgiving weekend coming up and how we will 
get paid for the two days we get off that week. One of my co- 
workers said to me that I would not be paid for the days off, or 
any days off over Christmas and New Years, since I was not ell* 
Bible Tor benefits until some time In January. The way I calcu- 
lated it, 1 will lose out on sii days of pay which 1 can't afford. 
I wbh 1 would have known this sooner, I may not have taken 
the job, I was thinking of telling them they should have told me 
before and that I was expecting to be paid for those days. Do 
you think 1 should take a chance with that? Please respond via' 
e-mail to: (e-mail withheld) 

• * 

A' You were told upon hire that you would hot be eligible 
m for company benefits until three months after hire. 
■This usually means that all company benefits. Are 
paid holidays In your company considered a benefit? That I can 
not answer You may wish to ask your direct supervisor w hot the 
case Is, but, beware of the way you approach the question. If you 
come across to harsh you are liable to back your supervisor Into 
a corner. You should make sure that when you ask the question, 
do so in a manner that comes across as ... "I was wondering if . 
. . *' **I was wondering if perhaps I would be paid Tor the upcom- 
ing holidays, and If not, I would be willing to put In overtime 
hours on any projects you may need to make up for the time I 
will miss." You don't want to come across with an altitude that 
says . . . "'If 1 don't get paid for the holidays coming up then i 
might as well leave . . ." You hate worked for this company for 
two weeks. You like your new Job and your co-workers. There 
would be nothing to gain by causing friction. A simple question . 
. , and a simple answer. Remember though . . . what ever the 
answer, take It like a professional. It may not be lo your liking, 
however, pulling up a scene would not be wise. Perhaps you may 
be surprised, that all along your company was planning to pay 
you because they value jou as an employee. In either cose six 
days off over that period of lime should not be that difficult to 
juggle if you were off Cor the past Tour months white looking for 
the job you now have. Let me know how It comes out Good 
Luck! 

Send your inquiries to our new website 
w ww.superiorpcnonnel .corn 

Note: Nancy Snkol is a licensed personnel professional 
and President of Superior Personnel in Gumce. 

Letters can be sent to Nuncy Snkol 

do Lakeland Newspapers. 

P.O. Box 268. Grayslake. IL 60030 

PLACEMI@aol.com 

u_ . : i -.. „ , " ; ■ .•-••'!- r • 



^SNISTRATIVt 

ASSISTANT 

The Perfect Opportunity . . 

... is waiting for you with IPC 

International Corpt As the nation 

wide leader in mall and shopping 

center security, we're seeking in 

Admin Assistant for our corp bead 

quartos. Besp. Include data entry, 

filing, research, typing, correspon- 

dence S special projects. Degree n« 

required. We're a stable company 

offering competitive pay & benefits. 

For consideration, submit your 

resume to: 

IPC, 21H Waukegan KiL 

Bannockburn, IL 60015 

Fam (847) 236-3104 

hrcsourccs@ipclnternational.com 



I.NTKK.YiTIONAI. 



SWIFT TRANSPORTATION 
DRIVERS & OWNER. OP- 
ERATORS WANTED ■' FOR 
VARIOUS RUNS: CDL train- 
ing available. Tuition reim- 
bursement dp to $5,000. 
(eoe, i m/f) www.swift- 
trans.com 800-284-8785. 



STAFF 
ASSISTANT 

Pert Hm? 

PNC Mortgage Corp. of Ameri- 
ca, one of itio nation's largest 
residential, mortgage bankers, 
is seeking -an experienced indi- 
vidual for our Vernon Hills loca- 
tion. 

Responsibilities include con- 
tacting, delinquent customers 
concerning past due accounts 
and performing delinquency re- 
lated functions including mak- 
ing phone calls to arrange pay- 
men! plans, financial counsel- 
ing, problem solving and fore- 
closure if necessary. Ideal can- 
didate will have a HS diploma 
or equivalent w>tn at least 1 
year of general office experi- 
ence. Excellent interpersonal, 
communication, verbal and writ- 
ten skids necessary. Typing 30 
wpm with some PC knowledge 
helpful. Work hours a/e M-TH, 
5p-10p and Sal 9a-3p, addition- 
al hours on occasion. 

If you would like the opportunity 
lo work -for an industry leader, 
please send/fax your resume 
with cover letter to: 

PNC Mortgage, Attn: HR-LS, 

75 Fairway Dr., 
■ Vernon Hills, IL 60061. . 
FAX: 847-549-2B05. ' 
EOE 



Retail 



V 



COME WORK FOR 
A MOVING TARGET 

Target is hiring for day- 
time/evening cashiers, 
sales floor and cart atten- 
dants: Start' at $6.50/hour 
with an increase after 30 
days. We offer weekly pay- 
checks and a generous 
leam merflber discount. 
Come in and complete an 
electronic application or 
contact the store at: . 
TARGET 

555 South Rand Road 

; Lake Zurich, IL 60047 

(847)726-1174 

(Ask for Matt Ballard) 

©TARGET r 

Target, an upscale, discount retailer, 

is an equal opportunity employer by 

choice and is committed lo a 

smoke-free/drug-lree workplace. 



TEACHER -Full Time 

TEACHER'S 

ASSISTANTS-P/T 

Needed for Wauconda 
day care. Flexible hours, 
Mon-Fri. RlPI-Mnv en re 



available. Insurance also 
available. Please call Hen 
or Donna interview. - 
(847)487-5437 . 



TELLERS 

Full/Part Time. 

" Join Norihway State 

Bank 

A financial institution • 

in Grayslake, Illinois 

seeking courteous and 

experienced persons. 

Call Gcri Hurley 

(847) 543-7900 



STYLIST WANTED 
BUSY FANTASTIC SAMS 

HAIR SALON IN . 
WHEELING NEEDS F/T 

OR P/T STYLIST. PAY 

45% - 50%COMMISSION 

CONTACT: LEE 

(847)212-7795 



WORK FROM HOME. Mail 
order business. $S22/a week 
PT. ST,000-$4,000/a week 
FT. Full Training. Free Book- 
lot. 

(847)229-6752 
www.drcamrcireaf.cam 



WEB DEUELOPER 

Due to rapid growth, Chicagoland's premier In- 
ternet Service Provider is in search of a Web 
Developer. This individual will work with 
customers and develop sites. Knowledge of 
HTML and JAVA Script "required. If you arc inter- 
ested in creating u future with a rapidly growing 
organization, fax resume to skw, (847) 223<-o81Q 
or e.-mail: skw@us-nctdirect.com 



Retail 




•. ' I 







unique Company. 

unique Careers; J 

Why is CVS so unique? Because we take care of our 
employees'and build successful careers for them. As 
the Ml retail drugstore chain in the industry, it is our 
obligation to retain our personnel through excellent 
training programs, competitive salaries, advance- 
ment opportunities and great benefits (lor F/T) and 
employee discounts. Join us today as we expand 
throughout the Chicagoland area. Positions are cur- 
rently available at our newest stores opening up in 
the Lake Forest and' Mount Prospect areas. If you 
seek a unique career, join us in one of the following: 

PHARMACISTS (IL-Ucense req'd) 

PHARMACY TECHNICIANS 

(License or training provided) 

PHOTO LAB SUPERVISOR 

(Photo lab exp. desirable) 

SHIFT SUPERVISORS 

STORE SET-UP (P/T, may lead Into F/T) 

CREW MEMBERS 

Prior retail experience is a plus. 

Full & part time positions available. 

$500 Sign-on Bonus For Retail Positions 

Apply In person Monday through Friday between the 
hours of 9am and 7pm at either of the following: Mt. 
Prospect CVS/pharmacy, 1 East Rand Rd., (Corner of 
Rand & Kensington), ML Prospect, IL Lake Forest 
CVS/pharmacy, 520 N. Western Ave., Lake Forest, IL 
(next to Egg Harbor Restaurant). Ph: 847-810-5990. 
Or fax your resume along with store location of 
Interest to: 219-836-0514. 

CVS/P harmac y 




TOOL * DIE 

Wisconsin/lmmed Open- 
ings. Our well-est'd Tool & 
Die Co., .specializing in 
the building of. plastic, in- 
jection molds, seeks self- 
motivated, pos|tjve .indi- 
viduals to lilllhe. following 
positions: 

CNC MILL/EDM 
OPERATOR 
Exp'd CNC Mill/EDM; Op- 
erator w/min 3-5yrs exp or 
equiv. education. Knowl 
edge of injection molds 
prel'd. Must be capable of 
reading blueprints, setting 
up & programming - a 
CNC Mill/EDM. 

MOLD MAKER 
Exp'd , Mold Maker w/min 
5yrs exp, capable of build- 
ing new molds, Exc pay, 
pd hldy/personat/vaca 
days, 401k, retirement 
fund, heallh/life/disabiiily 
insur- ance, credit union 
access. If you would like 
to be a part of our growing 
team, call. or send resume: 
Apex Mold & Die, 100 In- 
dustrial Ln, Endeavor, Wl 
53930; 608-587-2333 






Want to Save 
Big Bucks?? 

LAKELANDS 

CLASSIFIEDS 

CAN HELP YOU FIND 

.THE RIGHT 

EMPLOYEES FASTI! 

TO PLACE YOUR JOB 

OPPORTUNITIES IN 

OUR CLASSIFIED 

SECTION, JUST CALL 

MONDAY-FRIDAY, 

8AM-5PM. 

(847) 223-8161 or 

Fax (847) 223-2691 



Waruliousc 

Sp her ion On-PremLsc 
at Allegiance 
Healthcare 
Corporation has 
Immediate openings 
for General 
Warehouse and 
Picker/Packers. . 
RcquircmcnLs arc; 

> High School 
Diploma or GED 

• Stable Work History 

• Reliability 

• Great Work Ethic 

Call for immediate 
consideration: 

Phone:847-578-5957 
" 'X sphenon 

- i -n n ■ - ■ —r 



221 



Medical 
'Opponuniiics 



DENTIST 

Mlnnesota/lmmed Open- 
ings. Escape road rage at 
our well-est'd mulii doctor 
practice loe'd In the beau- 
tiful, laid-back Brainerd 
Lakes area. Qualified 
Dentists guaranteed 

S9000/mo with potential 
for more. 

For more info call Dr. 
Skinner or Dr. Harrison '■■ 
800-477-7645 



MEDICAL HSST. 

Lake Villa Medical Clinic 



seeking an experienced 

Medical Assl., approx. 

35 hours per week. Mon- 

Wed, 7:30am-3:30pm., & 

some Thursday AM's". 

For information call 

847-356-9009 

or fax resume to: 

847-356-9010 



PRSC 
•RN -CNA 

We are accepting applic- 
ations FT/PT In a 70 bed 
.ambulatory [CF. No uni- 
forms, good wages, 
pleasant atmosphere, a 

place people enjoy 
going lo work each day. 

Contact: 
Bob Bundy.Adm. 
Sheltering Oaks 

-Island Lake, IL 
. 847-526-3636 



v 
- 

r 

r 



i ^ «**■>.. <ice«« 



B28 / Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIEDS 



November 17, 2000 



221 



Medical 
Opportunities 



Nursin R CNAs' 

He the Best . 
tliat you can be . . 
Come work with us! 

11CR Manor Ore Is n pre- 
mier provider of .skilled nurs- 
ing aire. 

: WcofTer FREE TRANSPORTATION 

from Waukcgan to Ubcnytlllc. 

We offer New Starting Salaries anil 

excellent benefit 'package. For the 

chance to prow professionally with a 

respected leader, please apply 

In person or call Jean E. 

Murray, Director Human 

Resource, 1500 S. 

Milwaukee Ave., 

Llbcrtyvlllc, IL 60048; 

phone (847) 816-3200; fax 

(847) 816-1371. C0E 



NURSES 

RN'S & LPN'S for home 

health . F/T or P/T. All 

shifts. Flex scheduling. 

Private Duty. 

Benefits far F/T. 

AMERICAN HOME 

HEALTH 

1-800-872-4427 



I ' 
l - 



OPTICIAN 
OPTECH 
CLTECH 

WILL TRAIN THE 
■ RIGHT PERSON 

We are growing & we 
need quality people at 

our new 

Ubortyvillo location 

and our Buffalo Grovo 

location. 

Great hours, 

friendly environment, 

benefits available. 

Ploaso call 
847-362-3444 ; 

or 

fax rosumo to 

847-362-4672 

or 

stop by & fill. out an 

application at 

307 S. Mliwaukoo Avo, 



I 



PHARMACIST 

Oshko&h, Wl/lmmed 

Opening, 'Tired ot high 
pressure Chain Store at- 
mosphere? This position 
offers: moderate pace, 
technical asst, pleasant 
atmosphere, no Sun- 
days/holidays, pd vaca, 
employer contribution to a 
mutual fund invest- 
ment/retirement program, 
salary above your current 
one. w/future increases & 
potential (P/T avail, also). 
Our Pharmacy is an'inde- 
pendent In business over 
30yrs. Charles Schultz, 
Schultz Pharmacy. Osh- 
kosh. 920-233-2152; Fax 
920-233-6333; ' 
Email rxmart@ntd.net 



PHARMACIST 

Washington Staie/lmmed 
Opening. F/T. 70k min 
thrifts. Human Resourc- 
es, Mid-Valley Hospi- 
tal, PO Box 703, Omak, 
WA 98841; 509-82G- 
7643 



HooUhcnro 



I 



1 
■ nuatiitturu ■ 

1 Be Proud to Make a 
Difference In Your 
I MEDICAL CAREER! 

■ Be There for Patients & ' 
'Families When They' 
I Desperately Need Your ' 
I CARING EXPERTISE. I- 

r ■•' Numerous Rewards ' 
I Await- You At V|tas ■ 
I Hospice, We Have I 

t I Immediate Openings I 
I For MDs, RNs, LRNs, I 
I Admission Coordinators | 

*' | and CNAs. | 

I I 

I Flexible Scheduling arid I 
- I Excellent Benefits are I 

| available, serving all | 

I 
I 
I 
I 
1 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
•I 



Chicagoland suburbs 

Work close to home! 

(FT, PT & Pool) 

Start Making a 

Difference Today! 

Vitas Healthcare 

Corporation 

1-800-890-8120 

Ext. #4577 

(24-HR Hotline) EOE 




Medical 
'Opportunities 



PHARMACY 
DIRECTOR 



lpaajjmjflsdjaja Qponinq 

Hamilton' Hospital has 
Inuiied opening for exp'd 
l'linrniiiclst to direct the activ- 
ities ill' the hospital's 
Pharmacy. F/T Exempt. 
Pharmacy Dlr. will pnivkle 
lcittlershlp to pursue dept & 
organizational koiiIs. Must lie 
licit I'liiirmaclstrny the slate 
of Iowa, who by siong com- 
nuinlciUioa skills, clinical 
knowledge .St nientorslilp 
manat>c.s medtcatloii-relatrd 
systems & opptys In the orga- 
nization as well as perform 
clinical, patlehl-cire duties. 
This position offers a compet- 
itive salary & a generous huft 
pk'H (hat Inclutles: 

* 27 tlnys pel time off/yenr 

* Single St family hlth St 
prescription coverage 

* Salary security plan 

* Term life Insurance 

* II'F.HS (lown Public 
Employees Retirement 
System) 

* Public Employees 
Deferred Compensation 

* Hex 125 cafeteria plan 

* ROTH IRA 

* Free massage therapy 

To find our more about 

Hamilton Hospital visit our 

website: 

wu'U'.hattifltotibospltaLcam; 

Resume/Inquiries: 

Hamilton Hospital 

800 Ohio St., PO box 430 

Webster City, IA 50595-0430 

(515)832-7711 

Fax (515) 832-7832 Email 

hr@hanilltonhospltal.com 



RADIOLOGY 
DIRECTOR 



lowa/lmmodlato Opening 

Hamilton Hospital has 
linmed opening for F/T exp'd 
Radiology •Technologist to 
direct the activities of the hos- 
pital's Radiology Services. 
Position ret|s a dynamic Indi- 
vidual w/strong communica- 
tion & leadership skills to 
plan & organize all areas of 
Radiology including: General 
Diagnostic Imaging, 

Mammography, Ultrasound, 
C.T, Tele-radiology Jfc mobile 
Mill & Nuclear, scans. Must he 
AIUIT registered & llc'd to 
practice in Iowa; 2-5 yrs hos- 
pital-based, multi-modality 
t-xp wltli denionstrateil super- 
visory skills. Tilts position 
offers a competitive salary & a 
generous boll pkg: 

* 27 tlnys pd lime off 

* Family hit!) & prescrip- 
tion coverage 

* Salary security plan 

* Term life 

* IPERS 

* Variety or retirement 
plans 

* Flex 125 plan 

* ROTH IRA 

* Free massage therapy 

Resume/Inquiries; 

Hamilton Hospital 

PO Uox 430 
Webster City, IA 50595 

(515)832-7711 

Fax (515) 832-7832 Email 

lirSliamiItonliospItaI.com 

Website:. 

lianiiltonlirjspltal.com 



RECEPTIONIST/ 
FIIONT DESK STAFF 

F/T. Looking for un exp'd. 
individual with great com- 
munication & computer 
skills. Dental background 
preferred. 

Please call Linda @> 

(847) 587-5053 

t Or Fax 587-8285 

MAN US DENTAL 

Fox Lake 



SACRED HEART 
MEDICAL CENTER 

Eugene, OR/lmmed Open- 
ings. 432-bed . Regional 
Med Center has RN open- 
ings in all clinical areas; 
•ICU *NICU 'Main OR 
'Emergency Room *Surgfi 
cat Units. Eugene is a 
beautiful University City 
loe'd between the Cas- 
cade Mins & the Pacific 
Ocean. Visit our website 
at www.peacehealth.org to 
lake a virtual tour & apply 
online; Call 800-365-8990; 
PO Box 1479, Eugene, OR 
97440 



m^dmu^, JL 



Medical \ 
j Opportunities 



Registered Nurse 
Positions.... 

(owa/lmmediate 
Opening 

'Shift Coordinator, 
Mod/Surg-F/T exempt, 
40hr work wk, soma 
12hr shifts 

•Mod/Surg-F/T & P/T 

•SCU-F/T 

*SCU-Wknd pkg nigh 
shift, 4 options to 

chooso from 
We offer competitive wag- 
es, relo asst & generous 
bnlt pkgs. Please contact 
us for more specific info 
about any of our positions 
To. (earn more about Hamil- 
ton Hospital visit our web- 
site: www.hamiltonhospi- 
tal.com. 

. Apply to: 

Hamilton Hospital 

800OlilaSt,POB'430 

Webster City, IA 505*15 

51 5-832.7711 

Fax515-832-7B35 . 

Email lir@ 

hamillonhospital.com 



llulthnn: PSYCHIATRIC 
TECHNICIANS 



W'c haw created the larRCM and most 
comprehensive hospital-bused psy- 
chiatry service In Lake Courtly. Join 
niir Icani of (litllciled menial licajih 
professionals during this lime of 
Mp.in.slon and growih. _ 

• Full Time — Evenings 

• Part Time— Days & Nights 

Enjoy a convenient locailnn. team 

atmosphere, and an outstanding 

compensation - package including 

comprehensive Insurance options 

and Million reinihursemenl. , 

Please send your resume in; 

Robert Taylor, i'rmena Saint 

Thcrcsc Medical Center 

2615 Washington St. 

• Waukcgan, 11,60085. 
Fax: (H47) j60-%56 E-mail: 
robcrtla)lor@provcnal)eallti.cont 

9IS PROVF.NA 

N.unl llirirv Mfilic^l l>nlrr 

eoe m/T/rVv 



Hoaliti care 

Provcna Saint Tlierese Medical 

Center, a .t(H>-bed lmspii.il servicing 
Ihe lake County area, lias the follow- 
ing npporiunitles available: 
RADIOLOGIC 
TECHNOLOGIST 
FULLTIME, DAYS - I'ARTTIMH.tWYS 
PART TIME, EVENINGS 
We ret|ulre a gmduate c>f an ASIA 
approved program with 1-2 years 
experlence who is licensed with llie 
stale onilinnls and n'glsleredullh tiie 
American Registry of Radiologic 
Technologists. 

We provide a generous compensa- 
linn and benefits, including compre- 
hensUe insurance options & fitness 
center. Please send your resume or 
apply In person to: 

Kobcrl Taylor, Human 

Resources, Pro vena Saint, 

Tlicrcsc Medical Center, 

2615 Washington SI. 

Waukej-an, II. 60085 

Fax: (847) 360-9656 

F.-niall: 

robcntaylor9provL > na.or<> 



CERTIFIED 

NURSING ASSISTANT 

TRAINING COURSE 



Are you interested in 

receiving free training? 

Wauconda HcalthCare & 

Rehabilitation Centre 

is offering a Slate approved 

course beginning the end of 

November to train nursing 

assistants at no cosl to you. 

Work part lime while training 

light here in our facility. 

Students who graduate from 

our course and continue full 

time employment for six 

months, receive a bonus. 

POSITIONS ARE ALSO 

AVAILABLE FOR CNAs 

(ALREADY CERTIFIED) 

176 Thomas Court 

Wauconda, IL 60084 

(847) 526-5551 eoh 



To Place An Ad With 

Lakeland 
Newspapers 

Call (847) 223-81 61i 

— or Fax- . 
. (847)223-2691;. 1 




Medical 
Opportunlllcs '■ 



Healin Care 

VICTORY LAKES 

f •* n« i rtC mi -t i « f r ■ 




Crcal Pay, Good benefits. 
Shift and Weekend DlfTcrenilal 



Victory Lakes hits the following 
positions available for. dedicated, 
hard-working people In our long 
term care. facility ami our retire- 
ment community. 

STAFF RNs & SUPERVI- 
SORS (Evenings & Nights)— 3 
Staff RN posl lions and Z'Supcrvlsor 
positions available; must be 
ticeriscd in Illinois. 
MAINTENANCE ASSIS- 
TANT TRANSPORTATION 
(Varied hours)— Valid CDL license 
wiih P endorsement; you'll drive an 
1 8-passenger bus lo various events, 
load/unload passengers, and oper- 
ate wheelchair lifi. 
CNAs (part Ik full time)— Mast 
be certified In Illinois or near com- 
pletion. Full lime on all shifts; part 
time positions also available". 

AcnvrriES assistant (pan 
lime — fi:30um-5pni) Plan, orga- 
nize and direct resident activities. 
HOUSEKEEPER (full lime, 
evenings, noon, fi:30) — Depend- 
able individual with floor care 
experience required. 
DIETARY ASSISTANT (part 
time, <ipm-8pm) — 3 positions 
available; assist in various functions 
v.iibln our (Hilary dent, Including 
selling up carts and tray-line ser- 
I vice, serving lyntys, and cleaning 
up; might also assist in some 
aspects of food preparation. 
COOK (pan lime, 5:30aiu-2pui 
and 7am-2pm) — Prepare and 
sene meals, supenlse kitchen staff. 
Full benefits package available If 
you work at least At) hrs. In a two- 
week period; contact us lo learn 
more about our NEW shift tlilTcrctlai. 
Please apply In /tenon at the 
Continuing Care Center, 

1055 Grand Aveniie 

(just east of Deep Like Itoad), 

Undcnliurst, II. or call 

(847) 356-4551 EOE 



225 



Business 
Opportunities 



ATTENTION 

Lose weigh! & earn exlra 

money. Limited time offo* 

Call loday (B47) 854-5929. 



ATTENTION: WORK 
FROM HOME! Mali 
Order Business. Need help 
Immediately.. S522*/wcck PT. 
$1000-$4000/weok FT, 
Full training, Free booklet. 
wyyw.wellprovldedfor.qo m. 



(600) 919-6626 



ATTENTION: WORK FROM 

HOME $1,000-32,000 mo PT 

$3,000-57,000 mo FT Free 

lnfo/(877)-550- 

9232/ www.train2bfroe.com 

EARN A SERIOUS INCOME 
AT HOME! 

Intemalional company 

needs PT/FT help) 

Earn $400-S5000/mo. 

No experience necessary. 

Will train. For info, call 

(647)397-9331. 

GOOD MONEY WEEKLY! 

Big profits from home. 

Information Rush S1.50 

S.A.S.E. lo: V.J. 

PO Sox 561, 

MundeteirvJL 60060. 



LET THE GOV'T START 
YOUR BUSINESS. Free 
cash/corporattan. Free busi- 
ness & check software. 
Send SASE .lo; Gov't Publi- 
cation, 1025 Connecticut 
Ave., Washington, D.C. 
20036. 800-306-0873. 

www.capitalpublica- 
tions.com (SCA Network). 



Wanted 31 people to lose 30 
lbs. by Dec. 6th. Brand Newl 
Just Patented! Dr. Approved. 
1 losl-23 lbs. in 1 month. Call 
today I 888-373-6154 



WORK P/T FROM HOME 

Earn $500-$ 1 ,000/mo. 

www.mvpc2work.com 
Code 10406 or 
(847) 604-0737. 



would you like to 

learn how to 

earn money 

With the internet? 

130 year old company 

shows you how. 
http://www'lsqinfo,com . 
Access code jd8487. 



228 


Situations Wanted 



NAVY LEAGUE LAKE 
COUNTYCOUNCIL 
Seeking members inter- 
ested In supporting the 
Navy and engaging ■: in 
lively service' social pro- 
grams. Membership In- 
cludes on-base . Great 
Lakes access and Sea 
Power magazine. 

Brochure and information 
are available by written re- 
quest from: 

Fergal Gallagher, 2404 
Stallion Ct., Grayslako, IL 
'60030 or'call 

(847)543-1285. 



240 



Child Care 



AVON SCHOOL DISTRICT. 

FT/PT, Before & After school 
openings in Round Lake 
Beach home. Grata rates) 
847-223-2392. 

CARING & LOVING GRAYS-. 
LAKE MOM will provide reli- 
able FT/PT childcare in my 
Haryan Farms home. Family 
atmosphere, excellent refer- 
ences, 18yrs! experience, 
(847) 543-9232. 

LAKE VILLA LICENSED Day 
Care Home. CPR & First Aid 
Certified. Accepting applica- 
tions for PT/FT care 6;30AM- 
5:30PM M-F. Structured Envi- 
ronment. Fun aclivilies & 
Lots of Lovel Try Us Outl 
Valerie 847-587-0662. 

LICENSED APPLIED FOR. 

Openings beginning January 
1, 2001 in my Ingleside 
home. Location is in Tanner- 
on Bay. I have more lo offer 
than jusl daycare, with a boy 
of 2 1/2 myself. Many basic 
'lifelong* functions are 
learned, and I will assist in 
teaching your child basic 
skills from colors lo counting 
word formation (vowels, elc.) 
to more advanced skills and 
motor coordination. Field 
trips (approved by parents) 
will be taken on occasion, 
as well as, physical activi- 
ties daily in or to provide an 
all around atmosphere bene- 
ficial to your child. Your 
mind will be at ease knowing 
that you, have Iho *nexl-bost* 
person to yourselves helping 
your .child grow-menially and 
physically. Interview going 
on now, Please call 847-546- 
8021 (this is my husband's 
DJ business phone number, 
please leave me a mes- 
sage). Michelle, 

LOOKING FOR RELIABLE 
PERSON lo care for2yr. old 
in my Anlioch home, 1/2 
days Thurs. & Fri. Call Kathy 
(847) 838-4408 H.S students 
welcome.- 

MUNDELEIN HOME HAS 5 

PT/FT, night care, wkends. 
openings tor children ages 2- 
10. Nutritious meals & flexi- 
ble hrs. Fenced-in yard. Low 
cosl & after school. 847-837- 
1682. * 



MUNDELEIN MOTHER HAS 

2 ripenings for FT/PT child- 
care in my home. Please- 
call after 5:30pm (847) 
281-9971. 



SUTTON ON THE. LAKE 
Mother ot 4, looting lo pro- 
vide a safe and loving envi- 
ronment for one or Iwo tod- 
dlers, weekdays. Charlotte 
(847) 265-5839. ' 



WAUCONDA CHILDCARE 
PROVIDED, quality care, 
tulf/part-limo, all "ages, flex, 
hrs,, tow rates. (847) 
487-4711. 



250 


Scliool/lnstruction 



PIANO LESSONS 

IN MY LAKE VILLA HOME 

OPENINGS 

. Now for students 

6yrs. to adult. 

Over 25yrs; experience. 

REASONABLE RATES. 

(847) 356-2780. 



301 



And (jues 



ANTIQUE POCKET BIL- 
LIARD TABLE (Brunswick Ar- 
cade), 4-1/2ft.x9ft., 1-1/2in. 
slale lop, $7,500/besl reason- 
able Offer. (847) 662-0943. 



301 



Antiques 



iTr vV -"nTr vV \*r vV vV 

ANTIQUE- 
CASH 
V REGISTERS 

****Eariyi900'8**** 
Modols 300's, 400's 
and 500' s. ' 
Registers have not been 
restored. Will sell one or 
alitor any combination), 
. cash and carry ONLYl 
Contact Jim Davis at 
(847)599-0586 
(leave maossage) 
; or o-mall at 
lld106@prodlgy.not- 
vVvV.\vYVr,YvV.V 




AMANA REFRIGERATOR 
22CU.FT, 4yrs„ ' side-by- 
side, w/glass shelves, stor- 
age on front door. Originally 
$1,400.- asking S500/best. 
(647)546-9679. ■ 

GENTLY. USED KENMORE 
LAUNDRY CENTER, wash- 
er/dryer, S400. (847) 
265-7967 after.5:30pm, 

MAYTAG WASHER. AL- 
MOND. $50. Older fax ma- 
chine. $40. Both good cond. 
Eve. 815-759-5612. 



310 


Bamrs/Crafts 




7449: Embroider thor- 
oughbreds on 11" x 14" 
blocks; alternate with, 
plaid blocks and join 
Into 61" x 104" quilt. 
Transfers for 18 motifs. 




601 : For boy's room, 
den, anywhere! Wild 
West fans will really go 
for these dramatic 
studies of horses in 
easy stitchery. Pattern 
tissue transfer of 24 
motifs, charts for 60 
1/2"x89 1/2" quilt. 



All Patterns are $5.50 each] 



Mark Checks Payable to: 
Reader Mail. Dept. 16101 

Dox 520, Ludington, MI 49431 
Phint namk, address, zip, 
pattern nijmiiek and skf- 



VISA ft MASTERCARD 

Include Dure, nunfof kt\ ptnikn iUie 



'Need to place a 
help wanted ad? 

Coll (64?) 223-8161; 



314 



■Building Materials 



HABITAT RESTORE OPEN 
Tuesdays. 2PM-6PM; Wed- 
nesdays, 9AM-Noon; Thurs- 
days, 2RM-6PM; Saturdays, 
9AM-1PM. FALL REMODEL- 
ING, SALE • New paint $3 
gal, wallpaper $5 roll, lights 
and blinds. WINDOW BLOW- 
OUTIII new & used, Plus 
100's more new and used 
items including- cabinets, 
sinks, doors, etc. Lorrell 
Business Center, 1 mile' 
South of Buckley Road (137) 
on Hwy 41, North Chicago. 
Proceeds benefit Habilat for 
Humanlly Lake County, infor- 
mation, 847-623-1020 week- 
days. 



314 



Building Materials 



STEEL BUILDINGS SALE: 
.5,000+ . sizes, .40x60x14. ■ 
$9,582; 50x75x14.' $12,258; 
50x100x1641615,640; . 
60x100x16. 317,877, Mini- 
storage buildings, 40x160. 
32 units., $16,91B. Free 
brochuresT • www.sentinel- 
bUildings.com. . Sentinel 
Building, 800-327-0790, Ex- 
tension 79.' 



320 



Electronics 
Computers. 



COMPAQ PENTIUM 100 

computer, systems, CD Rom, 
modem & sound, $350/ea. 
(847)662-5318. 

DON'T' THROW ' AWAY 
YOUR OLD COMPUTER 
EQUIPMENT. I will come 
and pick it up for FREE. Call 
(847) 566-2819. 

TOP OF THE LINE CAR 
STEREO system, excellent 
condition, lyt. old, (2) '10" 
Fosgato subs in box, also 
Fosgate 360 watt amplifier, 
will sacrifice for $400. (B47) 
587-3244. . . 

WE'RE SEEKING ' AN 
OLDER VERSION OF ACT! 
PC software. If you have a 
version that will run or) a 
66mhz computer, call Rich 
at (847) 223-8161 ext. 140. 



330 



Garage 

RumtiLij;*.' Sale 



CLEAN OUT THAT 

CLUTTER 

IN YOUR GARAGED 

'TIS THE SEASON TO 

MAKE THAT EXTRA SS5 

• FOR THE HOUDAYSH 

BY HAVING A GARAGE 

SALE. PLACE YOUR 

GARAGE SALE AD IN THE 

11 HOME TOWN PAPERS 

THE GREAT LAKES ! 

BULLETIN 

& 

THE MARKET JOURNAL 

BY CALLING 
(847)223-8161 EXT. 501 
ASK FOR USA. . 

FOX LAKE HILLS, 

Moving Safe"" 

.Orchard Garden Subd, 

37285 N. Piper Ln., Lake 

Villa 

.59/83 lo Monaville to Piper 

Ln. 

Sal, 11/18/Sun. 11/19 

10AM-6PM 

Too Manyltems To Mention! 

AFTER YOU'VE HAD YOUR 
BIG SALE, and there is still 
things thai just did not go.... 
Call us at LAKELAND News- 
papers and run it under Ihe 
"FREE or Giveaways' classi- 
fied column. FREE ADS are 
NO CHARGE! (847) 
223-8161, ext. 140. 



340 



Household (iooils 
IJimilitiv 



70'S BARREL BACK FURNI- 
TURE (black), couch, 3 
chairs, hassock, cocktail 
table, 2 end tables, 2 lamps. 
great lor recroom, $500/best. 
(815)363-1951. 



BRASS BED HEADBOARD 
and Iramo w/new never used 
queen-size matlress set. 
S275. 847-236-0032. 

DESK EXECUTIVE SIZED, 
S65. (262) 657-7607. 



DINING . AND DINETTE 
SETS, assorted desks and as- 
sorted light fixtures, grandfa- 
ther clock, armoires and as- 
sorted couches with love- 
seats. By owner. (847) 
438-6997. i 



DINNETTE SET, UGHT oak, 
4-chairs on casters, 1 -table, 
1-oxtonsion leaf, in good 
condition, Si 25. (847) 
855-2727. 



DO YOU NEED TO SELL 

THATINEXPENSIVE ITEM 

TO SELL FOR $100 OR 

LESS? GET YOUR AD IN 

THE 

11 HOME TOWN PAPERS 

THE GREAT LAKES 

BULLETIN 

& 

THE MARKET JOURNAL 

FOR ONLY $5 PER WEEK 

BY CALLING 

(847)223-8161 

' ASK FOR USA. 



6 






>WV5 



-'■ ' -" ■■*-•'■ ■- 



November 17, '2000 



■'',-■•*'•?• 



CLASSIFIEDS 



Lakeland Newspapers I B29 




Household Goods 
Furnllurc 



ESTATE SALE 9PC. dining- 
room set (Hlbrlten), Spanish 
bar. recording 'equlpt. (Am- 
potf Fischer - eJec, voice ' 
speaker^ . 15in.), Epiphone 
Guitar (Emperor), All bought 
new, in mint cond., Must 
sell. (847) 336-6060. " 

■ i 

FORMAL DININGROOM SET 
FOR SALE.. Cherry finish, 
hutch,. table w/6-chairs, good 
condition. Paid $2,500, ask- 
ing $1,250. (847) 973-0992. 

KING SIZE WATERBED, 
oak. with drawers, mirror and 
lamps on headboard.' Excel- 
lent condition. $300/best. 
(847). 263-1 646. 

QUILTS MACHINE MADE, 
different sizes, very pretty at 
a very reasonable price. 
(647) 587-4196 call anytime. 

SLEEPER SOFA, STEARNS 
& Foster mattress in good, 
condilion, upholstery in fair 
condition, neutral ' color, 
$40/best. Rustic handmade 
7ft. wood bar, $25. (847) 
660-0644 after 5pm, 

WHIRLPOOL WHITE ,OOU- 
BLE door refrigerator, ice and 
water on door, good condi- 
tion, $375. Harvest Gold 
electric slovo with mi- 
crowave, self cleaning, good 
condition, $150. Harvest 
Gold electric sslf-cleanlng 
stove, both GE's, $100. 
(815)675-9957. 

THREE PIECE WHITE OAK 
BEDROOM SET, twin size. 
w/matlrossQs, $450/best. 
Twin size sleeper sofa. 
$225/best. (847) 487-2496 
after 5pm. 

TWIN BEDS, BRASS head- 
boards wish boxsprings. 
(847) 395-7117, pager (847) 
536-7116. , • i 



HOLIDAY 

STORE WIDE 

FURNITURE SALE 

'3-pioco leather set 

$990. 
""~*3-pIoce'l00% Italian 

* Leather sofa/loveseat and 

chair, $1,290, 

'Deluxe 6-pieco Bedroom 

Set, $290. 

•Black velvet sectional, 

$390. • 

'Italian lacquer bedroom set, 

$790. 

• Italian mahogany bedroom 

set $790, 
•3-plece sofa, loveseal 4 
chair w/cocktail table set 

& lamps, $595 
'Queen pillow top mattress 

.set, deluxe $240. 

* King size mattress set, 

deluxe, $250. 

Twin mattress set, 

$from $75. 

Full size mattress set 

from $125. 

Queen pillow top mattress 

set, $240. 
'Deluxe queen mattress set,' 

$140. 
•7-plece cherry dlninlgroom 

set, $450. 
'Benchcratt Italian leather 
sectional, with 2-recliners 

and sleeper, $1,895. 

'Italian leather sofa sleeper, 

$695. 

'Italian Leather green 

seclional, $1 ,495, 

'Bono pearlized leather 

sectional, by Benchcratt, 

$1,795. 



340 



, Household Goods 
: '/Furniture 



•Italian Imported 10piece 
mahogany diningroom set, 
Includes 6-chairs, table and 

. crystal cut china 

was $4,500, now $1 ,795. 

'Seven piece diningroom set 

$295. • 

FACTORY CLOSE OUTS: 

Twin size mattress set, $75. 

/ f Full size $125. r 

'Queen 4-piece complete 

bedding sel, includes frame. 

4 headboard, $250. 
•Butcher block diningroom 
set $100. 
•Black metal futon with 
mattress, $100. 
- *3-plece cocktail table set, 
$79.95 ■ 
'Six piece chlldrens com- 
plete bedroom set. includes 
computer desk, $290/set. 
Imported rugs, art, statues, 

and much more. 
ONCE IN A LIFETIME SALE. 
COME IN CHECK OUT OUR 
WHOLESALE PRICES. 
Celebrating our . 
49th. Year. . 
.Hope to see you soon. « 
WHOLESALE TO YOU ' 
BEST PRICES 
SHELDON CORD 
PRODUCTS 
2201 W. Devon, Chicago. 

Open 7 days 

We carry Thousands of 

name brand furniture, items, 

at super low prices. 

Come in and check our pric- ■ 

es. . 

(773) 973-7070. 

visit our websile 

. www.sheldoncord.corn . 



■ lillftpt I fl A ■ ■ AAA wt 



Oitctc 


jewelry 



HONDA 1982 MOTORCYCLE 
Custom Classic, 900 ccm, 
$995/best. Weight press 
bench and 24 piece weights 
and bar,, $149. (847) 
249-0456. 



350 


' - . ■ V 1 

' Miscellaneous 



2 10- MTX THUNDER 4000 
SUBWOOFEFERS'-400 
watts, peak power 4 2 Q- 
Loglc truck enclosers . Just 
purchased In August, liko 
new, $200. 

' (815)385-6757 

ATTENTION COLLECTORS 

BARBIES FOR SALE 

Never openedl 

Collector issues, 

1st. Editions or Limited 

Editions; Holiday/winter 

dolts. Able to fax list. 

Call (847) 587-9183 

evenings or leave message. 

Will sell in groups or types. 

CHARITY CARS - Donate 
your vehicle. As seen on 
Oprah! Tax-deductible, tree 
tow. Wo provide donated ve- 
hicles to struggling families. 
800-442-4451, www.charity- 
cars.ORG (SCA Network). 

COMMERCIAL VIDEO DIS- 
PLAY teller, holds approx- 
imately 500 VHS' tapes or 
100 DVD's, $150. (262) 

866-5281. 

DESK, L-SHAPED, BEIGE 
metal, w/laminate top, 
$50/besl. (847) 548-7341. 

TORO SNOWBLOWER 

STARTS and runs good, 
$100. (847) 546-4309. 




OF THE 

WEEK 





Is there anything quite as 
cute or helpless as a kitten? 
Nature has made these little 
critters especially endear- 
ing with huge innocent 
eyes, tiny faces that call for 
love and protection and 
actions that can dive more 
fun and entertainment to a 
family than most current TV 
entertainment! 



The Assis Animal Foundation has 
wonderful babies like this one for 
responsible homes that look for- 
ward to a lifetime companion. 
Assist Animal Foundation 
(815) 455-9411 



350 


Miscellaneous 



DO YOU NEED TO SELL 
THAT INEXPENSIVE ITEM 
FOR $100 OR LESS. 
GET YOUR AD IN THE 
11 HOME TOWN PAPERS 
THE 
GREAT LAKES- 
BULLETIN 
& 
THE MARKET JOURNAL ■ 
FOR ONLY $5 PER WEEK 
BY CALLING 
(847)223-8161 
EXT 501 
. ASK FOR USA. 

• *_ . f 

FAST WEIGHT LOSSI NEW- 
EST . TREATMENT FOR 
OBESITYI PILL APPROVED • 
,100% SAFE. LOSE 3-5 
POUNDS WEEKLY GUAR- 
ANTEED. $19,95 NUY 
TWO/ONE FREE. UNITED' 
PHARMACY 1-800.733-3288 
www.rapid weightloss.com 
(SCA Network). 

■FREE NUMERIC PAGER, 
FREE activation, for more "de- 
tails call 1-877-542-3551. 
Also, new Motorola 2-way 
pagers. (SCA Network). 

HOT TUB SALE 14 models 
from $1,795-$4,39S. Direct 
from manufacturer. Free vid- 
eo: 1-800-869-0406! Good 
Life Spas, 27lh 4 O Sireet, 
Lincoln Ne, 
wwwqoodlifespa.com 

INSULATION 4X8 SHEETS 
toilback foam; also rolls of ' 
foil bubble pak insulation. 
Factory seconds. Contact 
Ken Nichols, 1-800-424-1256, 

JUMBO HANDOUTS! FROM ' 
wealthy families unloading 
millions of dollars to help 
minimize their taxes. Write 
immediately; Triumph, 4542 
East Tropicana Ave., #207. 
Las Vegas. NV 89121 {SCA 
Network). 

LOSE 10LBS. IN 10 DAYS. 
■FAT PREDATOR CAP- 
SULES' Extremely power- 
fullljll Takes appetite, de-. 
letes body fat, gives high en- 
ergy. Results in 2-5 days. \- 
877-48-NO-FAT. 
www.falDredator.com 
(SCA Network). 

MERCHANTS:' ACCEPT 
VISA/MC/AMEX and Discov- 
er credit cards. htlpy/Credit- 
■ CardProcessor.Com FREE 
ACH services/website/shop- 
ping and terminal with mer- 
chant account: Call now 1- ' 
800-380.7602 (SCA Net- 
work). 

MODEL SHIPS ALL wood 
construction, tug boats, 
schooners, sailboats, 38'- 
60*. $200-$475. (262) 
249-9695. 

MOTIVATIONAL , CAS- 
SETTES, excellent condition. 
Over $500 value. Best offer. 
« (847) 516-3425. 

PAINTBALL GUNS-Atten- 
tton-Weekcnd Warriors! 

1 Spyder Compact witji 45 
grip handle, 12' Smart Parts' 
barrell, expansion chamber 
with Boltomlme, Pro-Line 
steel braided remote, 4 + 1 
pouch, quick disconnect 
valve, 2-200 round hoppers, 
1 elbow. Needs new C02 
tank. Also,, Brow Eagle Stin- 
gray with 45 round hopper & 
9 oz. C02\tank. $225/best 
.offer. Call Joe after 3:30 @ 
815-385-6757 

POOL TABLE, $1,200. Refrig- 
erator, $300. Washer and 
gas dryer, $350. (847) 
587-6883. 

PORTABLE ADJUSTABLE " 
TANNING SPA, 19-1/2'x74- 
1/2', adjustable heights, 
$100/best. (847) 497-3072. 

RECEIVING PAYMENTS? 
CASH OUTI We buy remain- 
ing payments on property 
sold. Seller financed mort- 
gages, land contracts, trust 
deed, Injury insurance, set- 
tlements, annuities, lotteries. 
FAIRFUND 1-800-235-0876 
(SCA Network). 

SMOKER OKLAHOMA 

JOE'S brand. Professional 
type. Can also use as grill. 
Over $1,000 new, $500. (262) 
694-9818. 



WISCONSIN DELLS WEEK 
INVESTMENT. Fantom Cy- 
clonic vacuum, lyr. ' old, 
$300. 11 amp, Milwaukee 
drill with bits to 2*. Milwau- 
kee 9' grinder, chop saw, 
sharpening equipment (262) 
763-1942. 



350 


Miscellaneous 



360 



Pels & Supplies 



SONY KV32XBR9TS XBR2 - 
TV $650. Kiipsch. Quintets 
white satellite surround sys- 
tem with KSW10 subwoofer. 
$500. Kiipsch KG 2.5 oak (2 
pair) with; Polk CS3509 cen- 
ter channel (great sound sys- 
tem),. $600. Sony SLVR1000 ■ 
SVHS editing VCR, $500. 
Sony DCRVX1000 DV in- 
dustrial camcorder with, 
hardshell case and 3 batter- 
ies, $1,850; Sony MZR port-' 
able minidisc player ' with ■ 
noise, canceling head-, 
phones, $250. zzpioheer 
PDR555rw CD recorder, 
$250. John (847) 867-6406. e- 
mail; JLy1eCDH@aol.com 

STAINLESS STEEL TABLE . 
w/wheels, 2'x2'. Old Foosball 
table. Toast: Well bun warm- 
er, N.S.F. 2-door sandwich re- 
frigerator, , N.S.F. Small 
spreader, $10. Car top carri- 
er, $25. Rolling Stones Sign 
(poster), - Budweiser. Assort 
ed garden towels.^ Assorted 
tumbling equipment: Turn- 
able . drum, ultra dome, 
springboard, crash mat, vault 
box (pre-school), balance 
beam, 2-mats, 5x10. Call 
Linda or Rich (847) 336-1538. 

TARGET/ 11 MILLION 
HOMES WITH YOUR AD Ad- 
vertise your product or serv- 
ice to 1 mllion households in 
North America's best sub- 
urbs by placing your classi- 
fied ad in nearly 800 subur- 
ban newspapers just like . 
'this one. Only $895 for 1 25- 
word ad. One phone call, one 
invoice, one payment. Call 
the Suburban Classified Ad- 
vertising Network at 312-644- 
6610x3639! 

WEDDING GOWN, fult 
length, beaded, size 8. $100. 
BEAUTY SALON EQUIP- 
MENT Shampoo bowl, sham- 
poo chair, mat, best offer. 
(262)877-2358. 

WHITE LAB JACKETS, 
51.00. Manual typewriter. ' 
$5.00. (847) 566-0990. 

WOLFF • TANNING BEDS 
TAN AT HOME. Buy DIRECT 
and SAVEt Commer- 
cial/Homo units Irom 
$199.00. Low Monthly Pay- 
ments" FREE Color Catalog. 
CALL TODAY. 1-800-842- 
"1310. 



354 



Medical Equip 
Supplifs 



DISPLAY COOLER, 6FT., 5- 
shclves with condensing 
unit, $650/besl. - (262) 
652-4909. 

HANDICAPPED SCOOTER, 
3-WHEEL, 2501b. capacity. 
Used only 5/mo., excellent 
condition. Purchased new 
52,300r asking Sl.800/besl. 
(847) 395-0836. 

MEDICARE NEBULIZER PA- 
T1ENTSI Stop paying cash 
for Albuterol, Atrovent, elc. 
MEDIGARE pays for them. 
We bill Medicare and deliver 
to your MED-A-SAVE 1-800- 
538-9849 ext 17R. 

WHEELCHAIRS (2) BEST 
offers. (1 brand new). (262) 
658-0939. 



358 



Musical 
- Inslnnnwits 



LESTER GRAND PIANO 
(6,ft.6in.) mahogany finish, 
good condition, beautiful 
sound as well as beautiful 
piece of furniture. Priced to 
sell at 51,500/best. (847) 
856-8018, (847) 405-5575. 

ORGAN, ELECTRIC, KEY- 
BOARD, synthesizer,* Low- 
rey, beginner's books. (262) 
694-6196 after 4pm. 

PIANO, SAMICK DIGITAL, 
French cut, light oak, 
$1,500/best. (262) 697-3438. 




ADULT GUINEA PIG, cage, 
food included- Very tame, 
good with children. 535/best. 
(847)247-1929. 

AKC REGISTERED GOLDEN 
RETRIEVER PUPS, $450 le- 
males, $400 males, After 
4pm (262) 279-6370, Lau- 
rie@Genevaonline.com 

BEAGLE PUPPIES, MALE, 
$50/ea. (262)534-7811. 



500 



Homes For Sale 



AKC/OFA EAST GERMAN 
•SHEPHERD * PUPS, SCH 
Haus/lrls" Import .'lines, 3-fe- 
males, 1-male, excellent 
work/lamily ' protectors, com- 
plete money back guarantee 
health/hips. (847) 353-5224. 

BIRDS: COCKATiEL BREED- 
ERS plus hand-led. babies.; 
Also. Lovebird babies ($50 .4 
up).. Also Tineth Grey male 
parrot, lyr. old male peach 
front Conure. . (262) ; 
658-3012. 

CHOCOLATE LABRADOR 
PUPPIES, shots, dewclaws, 
fine looking, good natured, 
Ready to. go home with you 
by Thanksgiving or Christ- 
mas. 5275/best. , (847) 
587-2426 Sat., Sun. all day, 
Mon.-Fri. after 5pm. 

CHOCOLATE TORTIE POINT 
HIMALAYAN, female.- 5300. 
Tortie Persian, female, 5250. 
Solid Gray Persian, male, 
$200. 5/mo„ CFA papers. 
(847)223t-2514. 

COCKER SPANIEL 3 YR. old 
male, shots, neutered,- needs 
loving home, loves attention. 
Senior- citizen; preferred. 
(847)223-1439. 

HUSKY PUPS, 6/MO. fe- 
male/male, friendly, great 
with kids. Make offer. (847) 
670-1923. 

PETIT BASSET GRIFFON 
VENDEEN. PUPPIES AKC, 
excellent family dogs, ador- 
able, don't shed, health guar- 
antee, $800/ea. (262) 
878-2717. 

PIT BULL PUPPIES. to good 
homes only. Not. suitable for 
lighting, 5200/ea. (847) 
746-0023. 

TO GOOD HOME Beautiful 
black female beagle/spaniel 
mix. Spayed, medium size 
dog, great w/kids. Very obe- 
dient. Comes w/cage. (847) 
263-1646. ■ 

TR1-COLOR SHELTIE PUP- 
PIES. AKC registered, $300. 
(847) 623-1868. 



368 



Tools & 
Machinery 



RBI HAWK SCROLL SAW. 
20'. with sland, $500. (847), 
.623-6228. 



370 



Wanled To Uuv 



Slot Machines WANTED- 
ANY CONDITION- or 
Paris. Also JUKE. BOXES, 
MUSIC BOXES,' Nickclo- 
doon and Coke Machines. 
Paying CASHI Call 
(630)985-2742. 

WANTED TO BUY 1-10 

acres near Ill/Wise, border, to 
build storage building. Ask for 
Jared (414) 862-2517. 




♦ FORECLOSED * 

♦ HOMES * 

LOW OR SO DOWN 
Gov! & Bank Repos 

boing sold now) 
Financing available! 

Call for listings! 

1-800.501.1777, 
est 9203 



ALL INCLUSIVE 

Lake Villa 
New Construction 

Subdivision. 

CUSTOM HOMES 

•4-bedrooms 

•9ft. basements 

•1/4 acre 

'Central air 

•Low S200's. 

FREE FIREPLACE 

with purchase before 2001. 

(847)675-7511. 



BASSETT, WISC, VERY se- 
cluded ranch, fireplace, 
deck', 3-bd., 2-1/2 ba.,,.at. 
lached garage,, : 4-wooded 
acres, just N. of Fox Lake, 
S289K. (262)537-3371. 



KENOSHA, WISC. SMI. N of 
ILL. "border. 3 acres, 
6000sq.ft.- newer commercial 
bldg. w/shop 4 showroom. In- 
eludes 2700sq.ft, colonial 
,4bd. home. 30'x60' pole barn 
4 more. $695,000. See de- 
tails 4 picture 

www.ofeiHersales.net 
(262) 857-2279. 



500 



Homes For Sale 



BURLINGTON TOWN- 

HOUSE 2-UNITS at 
•1,850sq.ft. each. 3-bedrooms, 
2.5 baths', 2-car attached ga- 
rages, private wooded rear 
yard, will sell one or both. 
S112,O00/ea.. (414) 

763-6365. . 

EAST SIDE ZJON 3-bd., 2-full 
ba., comer lot, 2-1/2 car gar., 
bsmt., fenced yard, C/A and 
heal, enclosed porch. Near 
bike trail 4 : Lake Michigan, 
$109,000: (847) 731-7113, 

FOX LAKE ACROSS FROM 
LAKE, COZY MAINTAINED 2 
BEDROOM, FRESH PAINT 
NEW NEUTRAL CARPET 
THROUGHOUT,. NEW ROOF, 
CEILING FANS THROUGH- 
OUT. CENTRAL AIR. 1/2 
BASEMENT WITH WASHER 
AND DRYER. 2 1/2 GARAGE, 
STORAGE SHED. FENCED 
IN CORNER LOT, HEATED 
DOG HOUSE, WALK TO 
SCHOOLS.. AND TRAIN. 
IMMED, OCCUPENCY PRE- 
APPROVED ONLY. S1 1 4,500. 
(847)20t-1963. 

186 FORREST AVE. 
BLOCK FROM FOX LAKE 
MINEOLA BAY AREA. 
NEWER 4-bedroom, 2-1/2 
balh, 26x1 1 master with balco- 
ny. New central air. $165,900. 
(847) 587-1200. 

FOX LAKE MUST see to ap- 
predate! Lovely 3 bdrm. end 
unit, -LR 4 separate DR 
: w/vltd. clgs. Mstr. suile, walk- 
in closet. Kitchen w/sunny 
breakfast area w/access to 
deck. Full finished walk-out 
basement w/FP 4 full bath. 
Light 4 airy throughout. Cus- 
tom drapes. -S1 79,900. Call 
847-973-1499. 

GRAYSLAKE SCHOOLS, 3- 
BEDROOM, 1-1/2 balh's, 
large kitchen, full unfinished 
basement,, oversized garage, 
double. lot, lakerights, 
$119,500, Shown by appoint- 
ment (847) 546-0494. 

GRAYSLAKE/WILDWOOD 4- 
B'EDROOM RANCH on dou- 
ble tot with fabulous lake- 
view.. Backs to park. Water 
rights. Large gourmet kitch- 
en, deck, 2-fireplaces, base- 
ment, $275,000. (800) 383- 
5721 ext. 123. (815) 
382-8079. 

GURNEE 2-STORY ALL 
brick and stucco. 2-car at- 
tached garage, 5-bedrooms, 
4-baths, familyroom, formal di- 
ningroom, oak staircase and 
trim, 2 masonry fireplaces, 
laundryroom. lull basement. 
Very attractive home in nice lo- 
cation. 5335,000. (847) 
623-2870. 

GURNEE 4BR/2BA BRICK 
house. Many upgrades 4 ex- 
tras. Lrg. well landscpd lot. 
By owner, 847-662-0727 or 
847-746-1362. 

. GURNEE WINCHESTER ES- 
TATES 4 lrg." bdrm.. 21/2 
baths.. 2-story home. 2,800 
sq. ft., lrg deck. Just reduced 
S255.000. Call for appt. 847- 
855-8809. 

HEBRON NEW 3-BR., 2- 
ba. full basement, 2-car ga- 
rage, city lot. S1 44,500. 
3%CC. (815) 338-0905. 

INGLESIDE BY OWNER, 3- 
bd., 3-ba., 2-1/2 car gar., .75 
acres wooded hillside homo. 
Quiet, secluded neighbor- 
hood, water rights, cedar 
deck second floor, several 
now updates, 2-stone fire- 
places, C/A. Big Hollow * 
School Dlst. $179,900. NO 
REALTORS. (847) 973-0992. 

INGROUND POOL FOR sale 
by owner. 3 bdrm. Ranch. 
Full finished basement, large 
deck, lots of storage, ap- 
pliances included. Quiet 
neighborhood, close to train. 
Must see! Si 59,000. 815-344- 
6367. 

KENOSHA Wl 7317 31st 
Ave. FSBO. 3 BR/t 1/2 BA. 
Please call for all details.. 
$114,900,262-654-3300. 

KENOSHA, Wl- For Sale By 
Owner. 3 BR ranch, 2 BA. fin. 
bsmt w/ bet bar. C/A, 2.5 car, 
gar., only 10 min. from 1-94. 
$119,900. (262) 653-8269 

KENOSHA. FOREST PARK 
School ^District. 3 bdrm. , 
Ranch. " Many amenities. 
Open House Sun. 12-2. 4815 
68th St.. 53142. By appl. 262- 
634-54,11. 



KENOSHA, Wl. 1732 19TH * 
AVE. Bet. .Parkside 4 
Carthage. Newly decorated 3 . 
bdrrrt, 2,5 car garage, full 
bsml., w/parlial rec. rra. 
Move-in cond. $123,000, 262- 
551-0257. 

LAKE -GENEVA IMMACU- 
LATE NEWER home,, many 
extra touches, cathedral ceil- 
ings, , fireplace, skylight, 
hardwood floors, whirlpool 
tub. Already reduced price, 
$145,000. Must sell, make 
offer.. Days (262) 248-2414. 
evenings (262) 279-3112, 

LAKE VILLA MODERN home 
w/orig. barn wall In FR. 
3BR/L58A. Arched ga- 
rage. LR w/lrg. picture .wind- . 
bw. Lrg. fenced yard, deck. 

-Family greatly blessed while 
living here, $148,000. 847- 

. 356-7608. 

LONG GROVE 4255 N. RL 
83, South, of Hilltop Rd. on? 
Rt. 83. 3-bdrm. brick, ranch 
with . attached breezeway, 
140x386 i wooded lot, 
1234sq.ft. home, hewer .appL- 
HOME CENTER REALTORS 
(708) 430-2525. 

MCHENRY COUNTY 

2.800SQ.FT., 2-story .with full 
basement, on 4.37 park like 
acres with 60 plus, evergreen 
trees, near horse trails. 4- 
bedroorhs with 3-1/2 baths, 2- 
fireplaces, 2-1/2' car garage, 
pool, Bull Valley . area. 
$330,000. Immediate occu- 
"pancy. (815) '455-3003. cell 
{321)432-6833. 

MUNDELEIN. FSBO. 6MO. 
old home, in center of town. 
Walk to train and shopping. 
2-story, 4br/2 1/2 ba. Full 
bsmt.. 2-car attached garage. 
$239,990. $i".000/finders fee. 
School dist. 75/120. Lv. 
msg. 847-949-5192. 

NORTH CHICAGO 

3BR/2.GBA. 2-car garage, fin- 
ished bsmt., patio deck. 
S1 15,000. 2BR Handyman " 
Special. $57,000. Call Faye 
C-2i;B47-249-1010. 

NORTH CHICAGO CLOSE 10 
Naval Base, easy, access to 
41 4 expressway. , 3-bd.. 3- 
ba., marble fireplace, Pergo 
floors in kitchen w/ceiling 
fans, finished ,- basement 
w/wetbar, . 2-1/2. car gar. 
w/storage toft, vaulted ceil- 
ings w/skylights. Ig. yard 
w/kennel. Asking $170,000. 
Call Mike (847) 817-0166. 

NORTH CHICAGO CLOSE to 
Naval Base. 3-bd.. 1-ba., 2-- 
car gar., full bsmt. Cheaper' 
than- renting, S79.900. (847) 
689-9690. 

HOME FOR SALE BY 
OWNER Impressive 3-bed- 
room, 2.5 bath attached 
house, backs to park,, with 
ball court and playground. 
Cathedral ceilings in living- 
room, master bedroom and 
master balh. 1, 500sq.fi., eat- 
in kitchen with pantry. 2-car 
attached garage, plenty of 
storage. Open, bright at- 
mosphere. Built in 1993. Pro- 
fessionally landscaped yard. 
"With large deck. Country 
Walk Subd.. 2234 Sunrise. 
Round Lake Beach, Lake Vil- 
la/Grant Schools. $1 39,900. 
No association fees. (847) 
265-9630. 

PROBLEMS SELLING 

YOUR HOUSE? Stuck can! 
afford moving etc. Call and 
see if we can help. Any prob- 
lems. (847) 587-4173. 

PROFESSIONALLY RENO- 
VATED 4-BEDROOM, 2-balh 
home.- Located on Boone 
Creek and within walking dis- 
tance of McHenry. New eve- 
rything throughout (call for 
complete details and free 
mortgage pre-approval) 0%^ 
dowa financing available. 
This home is in mini condi- 
tion. $163,000. (815) 
479-1985. 

RAISED RANCH W/FIN- 
ISHED bsmt. 4 attached 2- 
car garage, 2 Ig. br. w/walk-in 
closets, possible 3rd br. in 
bsmt., 1 1/2 ba.. vltd. clg., 
open LR, kitchen. Big Hollow 
School District. $140,000. 
Lv. Msg. 847-587-6943'. 



ROUND LAKE PARK. Must 
sell. Huge great room w/ex- 
posed beamed clg., nicely 
updated kitchen, wood (lrg., 
3 br., healed garage, double 
lot, fully-fenced." lrg. deck. 
$119,900,847-270-9165. 



B 30 / Lakeland -Newspapers 



CLASSIFIEDS 



^o\>erntien7 t 2000 



i 



r 

1 1 



> 




Homes For Sale 



ROUND LAKE PARK 

3-bedroom, 1-bath 

Cape Cod, w/attached 

buildable lot, all new 

appliances, A/C, heat, • 

double fenced yards. 

House $99,995, - 

W/Iot $114,995. 

N0AGENTS1 

(815) 578-0738. ' 

' . 

ROUND LAKE. 3 

bdrm/2bath raised ranch. 
-Quiet neighborhood. Near 134 
Train Station. 2-car garage. 
Fenced yard. 500sq.it. deck. 
Many upgrades. $125,000. 
847-740-3148. • 

KENOSHA 6-BEDROOM 
HOME. 2800sq.ft., 4-baths, 2- 
car garage, 3-parking 
spaces, heated pool, cathe- 
dral ceilings, $150,000. Call 
for details, (262) 654-7392, or 
(946) 365-3907. 

SPRING GROVE ON 
CHANNEL, nice 1 -bedroom 
cottage with fireplace, also 
large fenced-in backyard, plus 
boat dock, owner financing, 
$89,900. 20% down, 
$750/month. (847) 497-3256, 
(847) 988-2078. 

SUBMIT YOUR LAKELAND 
CLASSIFIED ADS ON THE' 
INTERNETI 
Visit http://www.lpnews.com/ 
(o place your ads conven- 
iently. Ads appear on the In- 
ternet, in all Lakeland Pa- 
pers... The Great Lakes Bul- 
letin and The Market Journal 
for only $20.50 tor 4 lines 
(approximately 16 words), 
then .60c each additional 
. line. 

THREE BEDROOM, FULL 
basement, heated garage, 
$95K, priced below appraised 
value. Excellent schools. 
Large bedrooms with hard- 
wood floors, partially finished 
basement, 100x140 lot. 5- 
mlnutes from Richmond. (262) 
279-1033. 

TREVOR, Wl. N. of Antioch. 
2bdrm. Low maint. Low tax- 
es, 2' lots. Lake rights. 1/4 
mile. Asking $96,000. 262- 
862-6695. 

VINTAGE BEAUTY, 

GREAT Waukegan neighbor- 
hood, 3-bodrooms, hardwood 
floors and trim, fireplace, cen- 
tral air, $134,900. (847) 
662-5942. 

WADSWORTH 2-BD. TOWN- 
HOUSE + lott. 1-1/2 baths, 
finished basement, 2-car ga- 
rage, neutral decor, Gurnee 
schools, move-in condition. 
$144,900; (847) 913-1600 
PLATINUM REALTY. 

WADSWORTH. GOLF 

COURSE. Townhouse w/lort. 
2763 N. Augusta Dr. Fabu- 
lous view, 2br/1 1/2 ba. Eat- 
in kitchen. Upgrades galore! 
$165,000,847-599-1599. 



504 



Homes For Rent 



FOX LAKE 1BR Waterfront. 
Near train station. $700/mo. ( 
plus utilities & security. 
Also, Commercial 2,200 sq. 
ft., with 2BR on Deep Lake 
Rd. Lake Villa. $l,600/mo., 
plus sec. Call Moon 847-223- 
0993. 



FOX LAKE NEW Custom 
Built 3-bd. home, 2-baths, 2- 
car gar. Available immediate- 
ly. (847) 413-1908. 



GURNEE. WOODLAND 

SCHOOLS. 5BR/2.5BA 2-car 
attached. Lg. fenced yd. 
Immed. . $1,500/mo., plus 
Ulil. Credit Ck, 847-549-8119. 



LAKE VILLA, GRAYSLAKE 
Schools, 3-bd., 1-ba., C/A, 
double lot, $1,200/mo. Call 
(847) 573-0548 24hr. record- 
ed message. 



Efi?r 



Homes For Rem 



514 



Comlos 
Townliomi's 




Comlos 
Townhomes 



MUNDELEIN. 4BR/3BA. 
BRICK Ranch, plus In-law ar-* 
rangements. Exc. Cond. 
Must seel Reduced-Asking 
$203,000, 847-566-1816. 

OLD MILL CREEK 3-bd., 1- 
ba. brick ranch, fireplace, 
basement, garage. Built in 
oven, stove & refrigerator fur- 
nished, large secluded lot. 
Close to shopping, Mlllburn . 
Grade & Warren H.S. Tenant 
pays utilities, $l,loo/mo., 
dep. & credit check req, 
Available 12/1. Contact 
Cathy (847) 244-5330. . 

RENT TO OWN HOMES 

Invest in your future 

No bank qualifying' 

No credit needed 

Call for free information. 

(815)759-9750. • 

ROUND LAKE AREA, clean 
. and cozy, 2-bedroom, 1-balh. 
Available immediately. (847) 
223-2408. . 

THREE BEDROOM LAKE- 
FRONT home, on Cross 
Lake, grt. views, nice condi- 
tion. Fishing, swimming & 
boating allowed, Appliances, 
landscaping, snowplowing, 
water & sewer included for 
$850/mo. (262) 843-2460, 
(847) 634-3448. 

TWIN LAKES, WISC. 2-bed- 
rooms, 2-1/2 car garage 
available, on 3-lots, 
$700/mo, + security. Avail- 
able immediately (708) 795- 
0055 AM's, (708) 387-0745 
PM's, or Bill/Lou (262) 877- 
8798. 

WANT TO BUY A HOME? 

Bad credit, ho credit, bankrupt- 
cy, etc. Call (847) 903-8606. 

WHY ARE YOU RENTING? 
Mortgage payments will be 
less than your rent payment. 
Everybody gels* a home. No 
down payment home loans 
available. No costs consulta- 
tion. Call Tom Ischkum. 847- 
605-8244x177. 

WINTHROP HARBOR 3-BD. 
raised ranch, large yard, 2- 
1/2 car gar., $1,200/mo. + 
sec. dep. (847) 623-0973. 



GURNEE DELUXE 3-BED- 
ROOM, 1-1/2 bath condo, dl- 
ningroom, all appliances, 
washer/dryer, garage, fire- 
place. Available 'Immediate- 
ly. $l,200/month + utilities. 
(847) 336-0B62, (847) 338- 
1436. - ., - 

GURNEE TOWNHOUSE 
F.S.B.O. IN BRIDLEWOOD. 
end unit, 2-bd., loft, 2-1/2 ba., 

. 1-1/2 car gar., familyroom, di- 
riingroom, eat-in kitchen, 
laundryroom, fireplace, hard- 
wood lloors, cathedral ceil- 
ings. (847) 856-1556,- cell U 

. (847) 302- 121 9. 

KENOSHA, Wl 22ND Ave. 
Duplex. Fully remodeled. 
$135,000. 262-694-6991 or 
262-694-3543. 

LIBERTYVILLE LUXURIOUS 
TOWNHOUSE, beautiful lo- 
cation, against woods, 2-bed- 
room, 2-1/2 bath, loft, vaulted 
ceiling, skylights, and great 
upgrades, $179,900. (847) 
549-6860. 

TOWNHOUSE FOR SALE 
BY OWNER, 3-bedrooms, 2- 
balhs, Waukegan -address, 
Gurnee schools. No garage. 
"Includes washer, dryer, built- 
in dishwasher. ■ Needs new 
air conditioning. Sold as is. 
$84,500. Call Diane (847) 
623-9806. 

WISCONSIN' 1-BEDROOM 
CONDO. Furnished with out- 
standing view of Lake Gene- 
va. Seller very motivated. 
Pool, low association & tax- 
es, reduced to $69,000. Pets 
welcome. (630) 293-5424., 



518 



Mobile Homes 



6215-17 72ND ST. Side by 
Side. Townhouse. 2 bdrm. 1 
bath. Large fenced-in yard. 
Attached garages. FP, owner 
occupied. 4 yrs. $156,500. 
262-694-4322. 

DOOR COUNTY CONDO 
LANDMARK RESORT-EGG 
HARBOR 2-bd., 2-ba„ fur- 
nished, I/O pool, fitness cen- 
ter*. Anxious to sell, 
$122,900. (847) 540-0058 
evenings. 

FOX LAKE VACATION VIL- 
LAGE, 2-bedroom condo, 
new Berber carpeting, recent- 
ly decorated and completely 
refurnished within last 2yrs., 
$71,900. Many extras, must 
see, ready to move in. (847) 
679-3372, (847) 679-5200, 
(847) 602-0044 car phone. 

GURNEE DUPLEX, END 

unit, Woodland Hills, new 
section. Beautiful view, pri- 
vate patio, faces wods, 2- 
bd., loft. 1-1/2 ba., family- 
room/diningroom, 2-1/2 car 
gar., neutral decor, appl. 
Available 12/1, $l,250/mo 
short lease negotiable. (815) 
532-4894. 

GURNEE HEATHER RIDGE, 

920 Vose, 1-br., new ap- 
pliances & decor, $72,500. 
(352) 728-2835, (847) 
623-2380. 

NEED A 1 or 2 bedroom 
clean, turn key condo, (pot 
accepted) in West Lake Co. 
area from Dec. 18-Jan. 5. 
Pleasocall (573) 348-6151. 



'MOBILE HOME 14X70 
VERY NICE. MUST SEE! 
Reduced to sell! Bottom dol- 
lar $12,000. Beach Park. 
(847) 244-9084, find info, at 
www.buyahog.com 

GRAYSLAKE BY OWNER. 

Quiet spacious lownhome 
w/view. End unit, bay wind- 
ow, FP, 2br/21/2ba. loll, 
bsml/poss. 3rd rm. conv., 2- 
car garage, window treat- 
ments & appliances incl. 
Asking $145,000. 847-231- 
4570. 

MANUFACTURED HOME 
24X48, $27,000. Gurnee 
School District. 3-bedroom. 2- 
full baths, livingroom with 
cathedral ceilings, woodbum- 
ing fireplace, 10x12 shed 
and. deck, carport. (847) 
623-0271. 

MOBILE HOME 16X76 Sky- 
line, Forest Brook Supreme, 
3-bedrooms. 2-balhs, Jacuzzi 
tub, lots of upgrades, extra 
clean. Must bo moved. 
$35,000/bost. (815) 

334-8202. 

MOBILE HOME 12X48, 
newly decorated, stored in Elk- 
horn, Wise. Must soil. 
S3,750/b'est. (708) 453-5946. , 

MOBILE HOME 14X70, 3- 
bedrooms, 1-1/2 baths, 3 
year old furnace and central 
air, 2 year old wafer heater, 
new carpet, asking SI 6,500. 
(262)697-8241. 



MOBILE HOME UPDATED 
2-bedroom, 1-1/2 balh. senior 
park, low lot rent, $11,900. 
(847) 338-5539. 



MODULARS - DOU- 
BLEWIDES-S1NGLEWIDES- 
ILLINOIS LARGEST DIS- 
PLAY OF MODEL HOMEI 
FOUNDATIONS. BASE- 

MENTS. GARAGES, SEPT- 
ICS. WE DO IT ALUI FREE 
STATEWIDE DELIVERY 

AND INSTALLATION. RILEY 
MANUFACTURED HOME. 
800-798-1541. 




Mobile Homes 



NICE 1-BEDROOM TRAILER 
HOME In quiet adult park 
South of Rt, 120 in Park City, 
$6,000. (847)746-1241. 

PINE ISLAND, FLORIDA 
(Cape ■ Coral-Fort Meyers). 
12x40 Mobile . homo, adult 
park, with, pool, carport and 
storage she'd.. Good neigh- 
bors. Immediate possession: 
Furnished, move-In condi- 
•lion. Good ' fishing. Price 
$1.1,500.(262)878-1397. 

UNION GROVE 1972 Rollo- 
home 14x70 with a 12x16 ad- 
dition, 3-bcdrooms, covered 
deck, 2 sheds, includes ap- 
pliances. Asking S27.000/bost. 
(414) 878-2726. 

WAUCONDA 
1989 2-bedroom, 1-bath, 

$8,900. 

1996 2-bedroom, 1-balh, 

$13,900. 

Office trailer, $4,000. 

Will deliver within 

50 mile radius. 

(647) 526-5000 

leave message. 

WAUCONDA IN TOWN 

WALK TO EVERYTHING 

Located in an over 

55 community. 
1988 2-bedroom, ' 
1-bath, with shed, 
1 $35,900. 

1988 2-bedroom, 

1-1/2 bath with shed', 

$39,900. ' 

1989 2-bedroom, 1-bath . 
w/room addition's shod. 
$49,900. 

1987 2-bedroom, 1-balh 
w/carport, deck & shed. 

; $37,500. 
1995 2-b'edroom, 1-1/2 balh, 
with carport and shed, 
$52,500. 

1988 3-bedroom, 2-balh 
with large carport and shed, 

$54,500. 

1995 2-bedroom. 1-1/2 bath 

with carport, garage 

and shod, 

$58,500. 

(847) 526-5000 

leave message. 




FOX LAKE (2) 1-BEDROOM 
LAKEFRONT APTS., $475- 
$600/mo + sec. (847) 
587-1865 leave message. 

FOX LAKE. STUDIO. Vaca- 
tion Village. $500/mo. KARE 
Management. 847-367-0890. 

GRAYSLAKE 2-BD., A/C, 
parking, coin laundry, close 
to schools, $750/mo. + 1/mo, 
sec. dep. Available Dec. 1st. 
No pets. Call Hector (847) 
571-7889, 

GURNEE/WAUKEGAN 

NORTH SHORE 

APARTMENTS 

At Affordable Prices. 

Spacious. 
Luxury Living, 

Elevators. 

On Site Staff. 

Good Location. 

Easy to Toll Roads. 

IMPERIAL TOWER/MANOR. 

(847) 244-9222. 

KENOSHA, LARGE 3-BD. in 
2-flat building, near lake & 
Metra, $649/mo. (262) 
658-8897. 

LAKEVIEW TERRACE 

APARTMENTS LAKE VIL- 
LA, Large 1 & 2 bedrooms, 
$670-$785/monlh. Heat, wa- 
ter, air;, included. (847) 
356-5474,,. 

UBERTYVILLE 2-BD., 1-BA., 

deluxe, A/C, DW, micro., 
W/D, balcony, near down- 
town, 900sq.lt., lease, 
$825/mo. (847) 281-9321. 



MUNDELEIN 2 & 3 BDRM. 
APTS. $850-$t,050/mo. 

Heal/Gas/Water Incl. Short 
term lease avail. No pets al- 
lowed. 847-949-6891 . 



Lakewood Village Apartments 



In Island Lake and Grayslake 

Offering affordable housing for qualified applicants. 
Now accepting appjications for our: 



• I 2 and 3 bedroom apartments 
Wheel-chair accessible, 1 bedroom 



Please call for more information or appointment at: 

(847) 225-6644 ^^ 

. TDD (800) 526-0844 L=J 



OAKRIDGE VILLAGE 
.APARTMENTS 



ij Offering Affordable Housing for Qualified Applicant |^ 
5y Currently Accepting Applications on our \< 

fA 1, 2 & 3 Bedroom Apanmenis 5£b 

■ ^ Wheel-chair accessible, 1 bedroom. 

Stop in at: 



I 



Meridian Group, Inc. 



Mf»4<»#-M 




Apartments 
For Kent ' 



WAUCONDA IN TOWN 
WALK TO EVERYTHING 

Cozy efficiency studio, 
Includes all utilities. ■ 
Available Dec. 1st.' 

No pats. 

$545/m'o. + security. 

(847) 526-5000 

leave message. 

WAUKEGAN SPACIOUS 1- 
BEDROOM, fireplace, hard- 
wood floors. Quiet street. Util- 
ities, laundry included, 
$750/mo. (847) 249-7653. 



530 



Rooms Fur Ren I 



SEMI-FURNISHED.. 

Quiet, clean, convenient, 

$210 to move-in, $70/wk. 

(847)360-9568. 



534 



Business Property 
For Sale > 



ARIZONA 
(Near Scotts(lalc)- Itcstau- 
ranl For Sale by Owner. Ar- 
izona sunshine. 1 65 scat 
Steak & Seafood. Scot- 
Isdnlc area, gorgeous 
views. Gross SOOOk, ask- 
ing 5650k. 480-836-0934; 
-nrymcr@Juno.com 



BELOIT.WI- 

For Sale by Owner. 
Lounge-Topless, lull li- 
quor. Lg off sir prkg lot. Apt 
above lounge & hse next 
dr. Terms maybe. Owner re- 
lirg. S600k 

60B-3G2-4305; 

Fax 608-302-5534 



CENTRAL FL- For Sale by 
Owner. Retail-leed, horse, 
tack, farm & animal supply 
store, Prime, convenient 
loc-lhr to Daytona, Disney 
or Ocala. Sconic country 
settings, surrounded . by 
equestrian ' communities. 
Convenient to schools & 
shopping. Turnkey opera- 
tion. Well est'd & respected 
business for 27 yrs. Repeat 
business from all over (he 
slate. This is a very unique 
retail store. Steady growth 
w/room lo grow. Gross profit 
so tar this yr over $350k, 
compared to $300k in 1999. 
Includes l8,O00sl ware- 
house space, 3000sf retail 
space & 3/2 concrete block 
home on plus or minus 
20acs. $1.5 Mil includes in- 
ventory & eqpmt. Flnc'g 
avail w/20% down. SKLLfiH 
MOTIVATED. 

706-850-0373. 
Serious Inquiries only. 



DEKALB, II - 

Tobacco Store 

For Sale by Owner. 

Spacious, cxc. Dekalb 

Inc. 3Q0sf walk-in lui- 

mldnr. $250k. 

015-750-5200 



MAINE (Southern)- 

Itesitiuratit 
For Sale by Owner. 
200 seats, high volume, 
1.8 mil sales. Real estate 
+ busn. Owner retiring. 
Finc'g avail. $1.7, 
• 207-083-2177 



WISCONSIN 

(Southeastern)- Dry 

Cleaners For Gale by Own- 
er. 2 Iocs, Wl Lake Countr 
area. Both package 
plants, 1 w/shirl unit. 
Same loc 35yrs. Dale 262- 
547-2993 or 262-691 -9164 






Business Property 
For Rout ' 




WAUKEGAN 
LAUNDROMAT 

Well established locajjon 
with oft street parking for*35 
vehicles. 36 washers, 23 
dryers. Attractive free-stand- 
ing brick building on major 
street. Equipment profes- 
sionally maintained. Excel- 
lent cash flow. Annual gross 
$125,000. Asking $B5,O00. 
■ Contact Dale Glllmore at 
(047) 205-7752 



FOR RENT OR For Sale. 
Commercial building. 2600 
sq.ft. across Iho street from 
Metra train station, 
$t.350/mo. Zoned tight in- 
dustrial & auto repair. Also, 
tbr sale Self-Slorago facility 
& 2BR renial house. 8-4:30 
847-587-0131. Alt 5 & wknds 
847-587-7335. 



Business Property 
For Rent 



LANDSCAPE 
CONTRACTOR 

2000 Sq: FL Pole Barn 
plus acreage I ' 
for growing product 

' In ; 
Richmond. -. 
Negotiable. 

Land 
Management 

815-678-4334 



WAUCONDA 

(Central Business 
District) 
Small Office Suites, 200- 
300", S250-S350/mo, In- 
cludes all utilities. Call 
days & ask for C. David @ 
(847)816^3500 



WAUCONDA IN TOWN 

1100sq.lt. office/industrial 

space.. Large overhead door. 

$720/monlh + security. 
, Available immediately. 
(847) 526-5000 

leave message. 

WAUCONDA. 321 N. MAIN 
St. Store or Office. Starfd 
alone bldg. Ample parking. 
S775/mo. Avail, now. Call 
Lou Reynolds 847-526-5090. 




GURNEE LOCATED ON cul- 
de-sac in beautiful area. Lot 
9, Spruce Point Ct., $75,500. 
(847)362-1480.* * 

LOOKING FOR A LOT? 1 
acre lot. Spring Grove, $2,000 
down, no interest or payments 
for 18 months or will discount 
for cash. Call owner (815) 
678-4228. 

ROLLING 8 ACRES with 
pond, surrounded by State 
Preserve. Perked conven- 
tional. Perfect tor walkout. 
Walworth County, Burlington 
Schools, $118,000. (262) 
767-0236. 

SPRING GROVE ESTATES. 
Lol 102, 1.75 acres. Perfect 
for walk-out. $80,000. 815- 
675-3690. 

SPRINgl GROVE- LOTS (2) 
one acre lots with trees, will 
build lo suit, $63,500 or 
S58.500. (815) 675-6434 
after 6pm. 



564 



Resort/Vacation 
Ken litis 



GOT A CAMPGROUND MEM- 
BERSHIP OR TIMESHARE? 
WE'LL TAKE IT. ALSO TIME- 
SHARE RENTALS NEEDED. 
AMERICA'S " MOST SUC- 
CESSFUL RESALE CLEAR- 
INGHOUSE, RESORT PROP- 
ERTY RESALES. 1-800-423- 
5967 TOLL FREE. - 



568 



Out Of Area Proper! 



FARMLAND FOR SALE 

*267acs-McLean Co. Im- 
proved w/4 grains bins, 
Imi. E. of Chenoa, good 
soils, 264acs tillable 
•210acs-McLean Co. Un- 
improved farmland, 4mi 
SE of Lexington, exc. 
soils "190acs Ford Co. Im- 
proved w/shod & grain 
bins, 3mi NW of Gibson 
City, 119acs tillable, 
Commorco Bank N.A., 
Bloomlngton, IL. Chris 
Martin, Broker/Kevin 
Molss, Salesperson/Mar- 
ty Thornton, Salesperson 
309-823-7290 • 



GOLDEN. CO. 

Come home to a ml dream. 
Exec log homa (ealur'd Log 
Home Living, 6527s), mny 
cust amen, exec ofc, hm 
theatre, 5+ acs, spect vus, 
2 horse barn. $1.3 mil. 
VlsluUE719-401-41S0 



LAND BARGAIN! 3+ ACRES • 
$24,900 WITH BOAT SLIPI 
Beautifully wooded, spectac- 
ular views, deeded access 
to crystal clear 35,000 acre 
recreational lake in Tennes- 
see - next to 18 hole golf 
course!-- Paved roads, utili- 
ties, soils tested. Excellont 
financing, 800-704-3154 ext. 
33. 



568 



OulOfAreaPfopcrt 



LAND FOR SALE Wisconsin 
Castie Rock area, .(ly-in or 
drive-in 5 acre wooded lot wilh 
grass runway '.access, in back 
yard. State Public Lake ac- 
cess, 100 yards from front, 
with .water. rights. Pilots build 
your lly in retroal, 20 minutes 
from Wisconsin Dells, 
$36,000. Call Jim at (847) 
487-^697. 



LONDON. 

A Premiere selection of 

Apt. Rentals & Apt I iotcls 

In Central London. 

000-398-9G77; 

•Fax 7 10-493-33 1 7; 

www.London4llenl.com 



SO, COLORADO RANCH 
40AC. $34,900 MTN VIEWS. 
Rolling fields, outsandlng 
Rocky Mtn. views, Iremen- 
v dous wildlife & recreation. 
Long rd Ironlage w/yr round 
access, tel & elec. Exce;ent 
financing. Call Red Creek 
Rach now toll-free 1-877-676- 
6367. 



574 


Rod folate Vt'onlqd 


ESTABLISHED BUSINESS 
WANTED Hotel, Motel, Gas 
Statidn or any established 
business wanted for family 
at 'reasonable price, .(630) 
504-1261. 


704 


Recreational 
Vehicles 



1982 24FT. KAYOT PON- 
TOON BOAT, includes chairs 
and O/B motor, $4,500. (847) 
395-8637. 

WINNEBAGO 1985 MOTOR 
HOME, 27 It. Like new, 
44.000K miles. Chevy '454 
V8, all the upgrades. Call 
and leave message at 
(847) 502-5056 

WINNEBAGO 86 ELANDAN 
Limited Edition Motor Home. 
Loaded 34' Class A. Twin 
air/heat. 6.5 KW generator. 
W/D. Vory Spoclall $19,900. 
Phono: 262-857-7450. 




1996 SKI-DOO FORMULA 
SL500, good condition, 
S1,700/besl. (815) 673-1266, 

• 
SNOWMOBILE 1973 RUPP 
American, . runs, asking 
$300. (847) 4B7-4945. 

SNOWMOBILE 1994 PO- 
LARIS TRAIL DELUXE, trail- 
or, 13 total mllos, garage 
kopt, oxtras, $3,400. (847) 
99B-0378. 

SNOWMOBILES 1995 XCR- 
600, $2,200. 1994 POLARIS 
XLT Special, Si, 800. Or bes! 
offer. (847) 543-4452 after 
6pm. 



710 


Itoai/Moiors/Llc. 



14 FT. FIBERGLASS 
FISHING BOAT..electric 
start, front & rear fish loca- 
tors, trolling motor, swivel 
seals, and trailer, 
Si ,300/besl. Call after 6pm 
weekdays, anytime wee- 
kends (847) 497-3004. 

SELL OUT SALE Small Pro- 
pellers, ski vesls, accessories. 
(815)385-4729. 



720 



Spons Equipment 



BUY & SELL All types of 
Sports & Fitness Equpment. 
(847) 336-3935. 

EXERCISE EQUIPMENT 
CARD10GLIDE, $100. Pro 
Nordic Track, $300. Both like 
new. (847)356-1344. 

GO-KART 3-1/2HP, EXCEL- 
LENT condition, $350. (262) 
654-5661. 

SCUBA GEAR, EVERY- 
THING you need, as pack- 
age or will separate. (262) 
857-4102. 



724 


Airplanes 



1946 LUSCHOMBE BA, 
65hp, with fabric wings, wood 
prop and skis. Recent palnl 
and glass. Looks and Hies 
great. $16,500. (414) 
24BHJ702. 






i 



i November, 17,2000 



CLASSIFIEDS 



LakelandNewspapersf B3 1 



804 



Cars for Sale 



BUICK 1985 LESABRE, 2- 
dr., Collector's Edilioh,. 1- 
owner, -runs/looks great,, 
good tires' and brakes, new 
muffler, system. Priced (or 

• quick- sale $2,1 95/b'est, (B47) 

.973-2678. 

CADILLAC 1975' ELDORA- 
DO CONVERTIBLE, 43,000 

origjrtal miles, 500 engine, pa- 
rade boot, all the goodies of it's 
day, $7,500. Call 7 for details 
after 6pm, (815)675^2137. 

CADILLAC 1995 SEVILLE 
SLS, diamond white, leather, 
moon roof, Bose stereo, heat- 
ed seats,- excellent condl-. 
Hon, $14,900. (847) 
395-6528. 

CHEVROLET 1992 CORSI- 
CA, ' gold, 99,000 miles, ' 
$2, 100/best, (262) 694-9007. 

CHEVROLET 1995 CAM- 
ARO, black beauty, convert- 
ible, loaded, $9,900. (262) 
552-8674. 

CHEVY 1977 MONTE CAR- 
LO. Near perfect condition, 
74K. All original, $5,200. 
(847) 395-3501, 

CHEVY 19B2 CORVETTE, 
white with red leather interior, 
41.000 ■ miles, automatic, 
$13,500.(847)543-4855. 

CHEVY 1986 CAVALIER 

2.0, 5*spd., adult driven, 2nd 
owner, $800/best. (847) 
695-0713 aftor 5:30 week- 
days. 

CHEVY 1990 LUMINA CPE. 
$1,395.(647)548-5962. 

CHEVY 1991 LUMINA, 
$1,995. (B47) 548-5962. ' 

CHEVY 1994 CAVALIER 

CPE, $1,995. (847) 548-5962. 

CHEVY 95' MONTE Carlo Z- 
34. 71 K. Red w/gray leather 
interior. PW/PL, power moon- 
roof, AM/FM/Cass. Must sac- 
rifice. Returning to college. 
Call Stephanie at 847-404- 
4758. 

CHRYSLER 1996 SEBRING 
convertible, 42K miles, great 
condition, $12,000. (847) 
866-7967. 

FORD 19B2 FAIRMONT FU- 
TURA COUPE, 2.3L, .42,000 
original miles, excellent con- 
dition inside/out, some rust, 
runs great, very dependable, 
S2,2O0/bost. (847) 566-5681. 

FORD 1988 CONVERSION 
VAN, good. condition, 
$2,500.- 1986 Conversion 
Van, good work van, no rear 
seats, $5,000. 1988 Ford Es- 
cort, stick, $650. 1993 Dat- 
sun Centra, stick, good run- 
ner, $200. 1989 Ford F250 
4WD pick-up with cap and 
ladder racks, $4,000. Sim- 
plicity wood chipper, .$450. 
(815) 653-4338 after 6pm. 

FORD 1988 ESCORT GT, 
$1,695. £847) 548-5962. 

FORD 1989 ESCORT GT, 5- 
sp„ runs good. $l,000/best. 

(847) 740-6463. 

FORD 1990 ^THUNDER- 
BIRD LX, loaded, power eve- 
rything, red,- clean car, 
$3,950/besl. (847) 361-3989.' 

^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^»^"^^^^^^^^^~* 

FORD 1091 TEMPO CPE, 
$1,395.(847)548-5962. 

FORD 1995 MUSTANG 
GT, $9,995, (847) 662-2400 



804 



Cars for Sale 



FORD 1997 MUSTANG GT 4 , 
black,' 40K, loaded, $16,500.' 
(847) , 791-7366'. 

HONDA 1994 CIVIC, 5-sp., 
white, 2-dr. Coupe, 68,000 
miles, 3yr./36,000 mechani- 
cal warranty - Included. 
$7,000/best. (847) 625-0558. 

HONDA 1996 PRE LUDE SI. 
57,000 MILES, SUNROOF, 
EXC.COND. $1i;900.\CALL 
(847) 356-0335. AFTER 
'6:00PM. 

Lakeland is open 

24 HOURS 

* If you need to place an ad in 

Classified, call us at 

"(847) 223-8161 ext. 193 

and leave a message. 

. We will get back to you by 

the next business day.. Or 

you can fax our 24-hour fax 

line at (847) 223-2691. 

LEXUS 1993 LS400. 
EVERY OPTION, BLACK 
JADE PEARL, MINT CONDI-/ 
TION, NEW TIRES, 103,000 
MILES, $15,900. (847) 

249-1867. • 



LIMO CADILLAC ' 1987 
FLEETWOOD STRETCH, 
white, low miles, looks/runs 
great, $2,500/best. (815) 
759-8744. 

LINCOLN 1996 CONTINEN- 
TAL, power everything, 
moonroof, good condition, 
runs groat, $9,800. Parrot 
cage, 2lt.x3fl.x4ft., $100. 
(847) 949^1417. , 

LINCOLN MARK VIII 1993, 
fully loaded, leather interior, 
$7,999/best. (847) 602-6921. 

MAZDA 89 323 Hatchback. 
Clean. $1,800/obo. 847-949- 
1499. 

MERCURY 1990 COUGAR, 
$1,995. (847)548-5962. 

MITSUBISHI 1995 3000GT, 

red, 5-spd.,. 65K, 

$13;oO0/best. ' (847) 
255-^4896. 

.MOVING MUST SELL No 
place to store. .1979 MG 
Midget convertible, red with', 
black top, runs great, $2,400. 
(847) 526-2753 after 7pm. - 

NISSAN 90 SENTRA. Blk. 4 
spd. Good runner. 

$1,600/obo. 847-587-4147. 

OLDS 455, COMPLETLY RE- 
BUILT MOTOR, 12 BOLT-400. 
TRANS. OVER $7,000 IN- 
VESTED. MUST SELL WILL 
TAKE OFFER. EVENINGS. 
(847) 356-6075 

OLDS 455, COMPLETLY RE- 
BUILT, 12 VOLT-400 TRANS. 
OVER $7,000 INVESTED. 
MUST SELL WILL TAKE 
OFFER. EVENINGS. (847) 
356-6075 

OLDSMOBILE ACHIEVA S 
GOLDEN EDITION, 1995. 
while, 2-door. full power, 
17,000, miles, one owner. 
$10,000. (815)479-9747. 

PONTIAC 1986 SUNBIRD 
CONVT, $1,495. (847) 548- 
5962. 

PONTIAC 1988 GRAND 
PRIX CPE, $1,795, (847) 548- 
5962. 

PONTIAC 1994 GRAND 
AM SE, V6, automatic, 4-door, 
excellent condition, 77,000, 
fully loaded, alloy wheels, 
$6,800/best. (847) 623-8823. 



804 


Cars for Salf 


: 


814 


Senke & Parts 



PONTIAC 1994 GRAND 
PRIX SE,. fully loaded, very 
clean, • runs great, 

$6,000/best. (815) 678-4301. 

PONTIAC 1995 TRANS AM, 

jet black, T-tops, loaded, 
350, 35,000 miles, very, well 
maintained, $9,000/best. 
(262)652-4)795. 

PT CRUISER UMITED 2001. 
all extras loaded, low-low 
miles, garage kept, $25,900. 
(847) 746-6003 ask for Den- 
nis. 

AUTO AUCTION 
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC 

SALVATION ARMY 
- Now Every Saturday 
9am. 
Over 100 to be sold 
wookiy to the highest 
bldddr. ' 
Opening bid $100. 
No reserve. 
Grand opening at our new ' 
location In Waukogan on 
. Rto120, one block east of 
■'-'•/ Groonbay Road. 
(647)662-0100 



SUBMIT YOUR LAKELAND 
CLASSIFIED ADS ON THE 
INTERNETI 
Visit http://www.lpnews.com/ 
to place your ads conven- 
iently. Ads appear on the in- 
ternet, in all Lakeland Pa- 
pers... The Great Lakes. Bul- 
letin and The Market journal 
for only $20.50 for 4 lines 
■ (approximately* 16 words), 
then .60c each additional 
line'. 

TOYOTA 86 CAMRY. 86K, 
A/C. PW/PL Auto, cruise. 
Good cond, $2,800. 847-816- 
3551. 

VW 1988 SCIROCCO. origi- 
nally from Canada, low 
miles, gri'Dt shape, Asking 
$1,550. (B47) 746-5079 ask 

for Jim. 




CHEVY 1972 IMPALA 
CONVERTIBLE. 350 engine, 
clean, runs great, 10yrs. ol re- 
ceipts, must see, $5.500/best. 
(262) 657-5377. 

FOR SALE 1949 NASH AM- 
BASSADOR fair condition! 

needs to I bo restored, 
$1,200/firm. (847) 587-3219. 

FORD 1966 THUNDER- 
BIRD, very good condition, 
$4,250/bost. (262) 657-4335. 



814 



Scnicc & Pans 



CENTURY TRUCK TOPPER. 
Fils exi ended cab Ford Rang- 
er or Mazda. Paid $1,200, 
sell for $500/best. 

Call Joo @ 

630-393-1491 or 

847-658-9398 Evenings 

CHARITY CARS. DONATE 

your vehicle. Tax deductible. 
Free towing. We" provide ve- 
hicles to needy families. As 
seen on Oprah and People 
Magazine!. 1-800-442-4451. 
www.charityyears.ORG. 

CHEVY 454 BlG BLOCK, 
complete unrb to pan, with 
Turbo .4PJ0y- transmission, 
$1,500. ,tfe-'81 Trans Am 
parts. 1980 Trans Am, 400 
VB, many high performance 
parts, call, for details, $2,500. 
(815)337^9773. 

TRUCK MIRRORS, LARGE 
West Coast style, never 
used, brand new. Cost $120, 
asking $80. (262) 537-2607. 



FLOW MASTER EX- 
HAUST MUFFLER, 3' In, 
dual 2-1/2* out. Brand new, 
never used. Paid $165, asking 
$50.(615)578-1237. ; 

HADLEY AIR HORN KITS, 
Ideal for. SUVs wllh the loud- 
ness of a; semi-truck. The' 
perfect road rage gift. (847) 
726-7963. 



824 


Vans * 



824 


Vans . 



PLYMOUTH GRAND VOYAG- 
ER, runs' good, .nice body, 
loaded, must sell, 

$1,800/best, (847) 488-1833, 

PONTIAC 1997 TRANS- 
PORT, $10,995. (847) 662- 
2400. 



828 



' Four Wheel Drive 
Jeeps 



CHEVROLET 1984 CUBE 
VAN, 14ft. box, $1,500. (262) 
878-7886. 

CHEVROLET 1984 SUBUR- 
BAN SILVERADO, 4x4, 59K 
miles, 6.2L diesel, loaded, 
tow package, 1 owner, great 
condition, S5,400/besl. (847) 
634-^779. 

CHEVROLET 1987 CONVER- 
SION VAN, nins good, 
$i;,800/best. (262) 942-6707. 

CHEVY 1898 ASTRO CONV. 
$1,295.(847)548-5962. 

CHEVY 1987 GM SUBUR- 
BAN, 2WD, rebuilt 5.7L, body 
rough, interior like new, new - 
tires, $1 ,600/best. (847) 

395-5966. 

CHEVY 1990 G20 CUSTOM- 
IZED VAN, very clean, 
$4,500/best. 17ft. tri-hull with 
new 150 VRO, V6 oil inject- 
ed, $4,000. (262) 878-4304 
evenings. 

CHEVY 1991 SUBURBAN, 

2WD, Silverado package, 
loaded and very clean, ■ 
93,000 miles, $6,995. (847) 
223-7708. 

CHEVY 1994 ASTRO 
AWD, $8,995. (847) 526-2424. 

.CHEVY 1994 . LUMINA 
VAN, $4,895. (847) 526-2424. 

DODGE 199f GRAND CARA- 
VAN, 7-passenger, loaded, 
captains chairs, A/C, cas- 
sette, $3,250/best. (847) 
680-9542. 

DODGE 1993 CARAVAN, 

mint condition, $4,500. (847) 
526-2749 after 5pm. " 

FORD 1988 AEROSTAR 
VAN, $1,295. (847) 548-5962. 

FORD 1995 AEROSTAR, 
$8,995. (847) 526-2424. 

FORD 1995 WINDSTAR MINI 
VAN, dark blue, very clean, 
highway miles. $5,900. (847), 
949-8663. 

FORD 1998 WINDSTAR, 
SI 2,995.' (647) 662-2400. 

FORD 1999 ECONOUNE 150 
CARGO VAN with shelves, 
cage, air, poly coaled, rust 
protection, 48 1000,00 miles 
warranty, low mileage. 
$17,000.(847)546-9517. 

MAZDA 1991 MPV, V6, 
auto., power, cruise. Towing, 
winter options. Good condi- 
tion, garaged, 116,000 miles, 
$4.7D0/besl. Call Chris (847) 
356-9728 after 7pm. 

PLYMOUTH 1992 VOYAGER 
6-cyl.,.. air, — cruise, 152K 
miles, very good condition. 
$3.000/best. (847) 740-4995. 

PLYMOUTH -1994 VOYAG- 
ER, $7,995. (B47) 662-2400. 

PLYMOUTH -1996 VOYAG- 
ER, 1.owneH, v :$5,500/best. 
[BAT) 215-493f. 




1982 GMC 1/2 ton SWB 4x4. 
VB, automatic, air, t^owner, 
$4,500. (847) 265-0978. 

1906 l,H. CABOVER . 50ft. 
bucket truck, 466 diesel, Al- 
lison automatic, 101,000 
miles, $8,500. (815) 
363-8934, (847) 875-7301. 

1989 GMC SUBURBAN, V8 
350, 2 tone blue, tinted wind- 
ows, seals 8, front rear heat' 
and air, 2WD, towing pack- 
age, clean and reliable, 
$4,300. (262) 539-2457. 

1994 MACK W/SLEEPER, 
$24,000. 1 996. MACK 350hp, 
9-speed. set-up for gravel 
hauling,. 240K. $40,000. 
(815) 344-6454, (815) 344- 
6454/ 

CARGO TRAILER, 1YR. old. 
low miles, dual axle, 16ft. 
open, $l,800/best. (815) 
338-7650. 



834 


Trucks/Trailers 



1995 LIMITED ISUZU 
TROOPER, 36,000. miles, 
green ^nd silver 2-tone, fully 
loaded, keyless - entry, alarm, 
heated leather seals, moon-. 
roof, CD player. $16,900. 
(847)973-0832. 

BLAZER 1999, 8K miles, 6 
cyf, fully loaded, power eve- 
rything, perfect cond.,; sport 
package. 4 wheel dr. 
$22,500. (815) 344-8612 or 
847-275-0150 

CHEVY 1962 JEEP CJ5, V8, 
new tires, new trans, and 
transfer case, no rust, runs 
great, needs some work, 
$2,500.(847) 838-0195. 

CHEVY 1991 K5 BLAZER,' 
Toaded, ex. cond,, low miles, 
S8,000/best. (847)433.1427. 

CHEVY 1991 S-10 BLAZER 
TAHOE Loaded, keyless en- 
try, alarm, luggage rack, nail- 
er hitch, $5.500/best. (815) 
675-6165. . 

CHEVY 1993 BLAZER, 4- 
door,.4x4„ blue, 100K miles, ' 
$8,000.(262)862-7236, 

CHEVY 1994 BLAZER 
TAHOE 4x4, leather seats, 6.- 
cyl.V 4-doors, $7,500/best. 
(647) 872-3028. 

FORD 1992 EXPLORER, 
92,000 miles,. $6,500/best. 
(847) 265-8415. 

GMC 1883 3/4 ton, tool box. 
rack included, $600/best. 
(847) 746-8508. 

JEEP CHEROKEE SE 1996, 
4x4. 2-door model, in great 
condition,. A/C, towing pack- 
age, sliding root racx,-cas- 
selte, low miles.'Tune-up and 
new brakes April 1st.' Car 
runs/looks great. $9,300, Days 
(847) 223-8161. evenings 
..(847) 680-1966. Ask for Bob 
or leave message.' 

TOYOTA 1986 4-RUNNER, 
6in. tiff. 33In; tires." New 
paint. V8, $3,000/best. (847) 
244-3660. (847) 845-3296. 



1995 . FREIGHTLINER 
v -SERIES- 60 Detroit 350 en- 
gine, new dutch & batteries,.' 
325K miles, 1 0-speed wHh • 
cruise control. Asking 
$3B,500/best. , ' (847) 

438-7345, 

CHEVY 1975 ONE TON - 
. BAKERY DELIVERY TRUCK , 
MANY NEW PARTS, VERY - 
GOOD CONDITION, 

$3,995.00. (847)336-0341 

CHEVY' 1987 3/4 TON 2WD 
350, unbelievable buy, au- 
tomatic, excellent condition, 
$4,500 with cap and -rack. 
(847) 662-5202. 

CHEVY 1998 S-10 LS Ser- . 
ies, 37K miles, 4.3L, V6, 5- - 
sp. trans., AM/FM, CD, A/C,. T 
black with tonneu cover/ 
brand new Mich elin LTX M/S 
tires , excellent condition - 
throughout, with 100.000K • 
warranty through GM. Priced 
to selt $l2,000/firm. (262) 
857-7654. . 

CHEVY CI 500 FULL SIZE 
1991. V6, With A/C, 32,000 
miles, low rider, yellow with . 
mural on hood and tailgate. 
Very, clean, garage kept. 
: Pager (847) 633-0567. 

CHEVY, FORD PICKUP Bod- 
ies. Factory-new, guaranteed 
from S1 .300.00 Doors From 
$89.00, Fenders From 
$50,00. Beds From $800.00 
Bedliners $145.00, BUMP-^ 
ERS, GRILLS. REPAIR PAN- 
ELS. PAINTS ABRASIVES, 
■ WINDSHIELDS, RADIA- 

TORS. Delivery. (MARX) 217- 
824-6184. 

DODGE 1996 PICKUP DA- 
KOTA CLUB SLT 4X4, VS. 
ABS, - 30K, bed-liner/cab, 
elec, all powerp $1 7,000. 
Beautiful.. (847) 587-9183. 

DODGE 1996 RAM 1500 
LARAMIE SLT, EXTENDED 
CAB. MUST SEE 2 YEAR 
WARRANTEEO FULLY 45K 
MILES, TONNEAN CIVER. 
$16,500. OR BEST OFFER.- 
(847)681-0104 

FLOW MASTER ' EX- 
HAUST MUFFLER, 3" in, 
dual 2-1/2" out._ Brand new/ 
never used. Paid SI 65, asking 
S50. (815)578-1237." 

FOR WORK OR PLAY 1994 
Dodge Ram. 43,000 mi.. Bft. 
bed, power steering, power 
brakes, custom paint, flip -up 
roof, neons, new Pirelli tires 
w/alloys, sliding rear window, 
cruise, conversion cab & 
more. Asking $14,350. (847) 
442-3015. 

FORD F-150 4X4 Eddie 
Bauer Edition, all heavy 
duty, 351, 63,000 miles, 
$15.500/best. (262) 694- 
5055, (262) 552-2699. 

FORD F150 1992 V-8. 5.8L, 
auto, 65K, power. A/C. CD. 
tool box, big tiros, exc. cond. 
$7,500,847-452-7175 

GMC 1979 DUALLY, 4-dr., 
454 engine, automatic,' runs 
good, needs brake line, body 
has rust, extra parts avail- 
able, S1.B50. (847) 634-2374 
after 5pm. 

ONE TON DUMP & plow. 
New motor, tires, 390 motor, 
$3,500. (262) 843-3656. 

SILVERADO 1994 SUBUR- 
BAN 4x4. mint condition, all 
•options, low miles, garage 
kept. S18.000/best. (847) 
587-1399. 



838 


Heavy Equipment 



1979 GMC TRACTOR AND- 
LACROSSE LOWBOY. 

TRAILER, low mileage units. 
Bargain . priced. (262) . 
534-3597. 



844 


Motorcycles 

i » 



HARLEY 1971 SUPER- 
GLIDE FX1200. Show or go! 
$9,700.(847)397.-1952. 

HARLEY DAVIDSON FAT- 
BOY 1998, 9.000 miles, 
$16,000/best. (847) 

731-1304. 

HONDA 1998 AERO SHAD- 
OW 1100-VT, fully loaded 
cruiser, $6,800. (847) 
599-9351, (847) 456-1524. 

MOTORCYCLE HARLEY 
XLH 1991, 883 Sportster, 7K 
miles, Custom Colbalt Blue, 
quick .release windshield, 
pull back bars, drag pipes, 
leather saddlebags. Lots of. 
custom chrome including: 
case covers, air cleaner & 
more. Well maintained, 
super clean. (262) 877-3889. 



S27 


Electrical 



ELECTRICAL 

Licensed Electrician 

Free estimates. 

Fast Service 

23yrs. Experience. 

MIKE (847) 223-0923. 



S39 



Housekeeping 



ANTIOCH/TREVOR, 

House Cleaning Experts. 

Bonded & Insured, 

Free Estimates 

(262) 862-2472. 



' MAGIC CLEANING 

Big or small jobs. 

One lime or permanent 

contract. We tend to details. 

'• Magically reliable. 

Magically low rates. 

Donl delay. 

Call us today. 

(847) 973-9147. 



WOMAN WILL DO 

HOUSECLEANING 

Very Dependable & Honest 

Call 847-356-3027 



S42 



Landscaping 



S.HERNANDEZ 
LANDSCAPING 

* No Job Too Small 

•Quality Workmanship 

•Mowing 

•Tree Trimming 

- * Flower Beds 

•Tree Planting. 

•Free Estimates 

•Fully Insured, 

Silverio Hernandez 

Round Lake Park, III. 

(847) 546-4617 or 721-4617. 



S78 



RcinodcHng 



DC TILE WE We install ce- 
ramic, vinyl tile. Parquet, 
and Pergo floors. For free es- 
timates call- (847) 395-0777, 
pager (708) 988-8504. 



JACK'S 
REMODELING 

• *Basement Finishing 

•Familyrooms & OfOcerooms 

•Electrical & Plumbing 

•Kitchens & Baths . 

•Vinyl Replacement Windows 

•Soffit Fascia. 

FREE ESTIMATES 

(847)546-3759. 



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NEWSPAPERS 



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't^pyy^mi 1 tf**"* y ~ - ■ ■ «*■ * --- 



4 ; 



B32 / Lakeland-Newspapers 



CLASSIFIEDS 



November 17, 2000. 




II CSS 



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1 OO's of cars to choose from 

New Saturns, used cars, 

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Receive a price quote from 

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Free Estimates from qualified 

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Oiimneys repaired, 

rebuilt, tuckpointing, 

garages, houses, etc. 

* 25years experience 
Free Estimates • 
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DOA/T THROVE A WAY 

THAT OLD LAMP, 

BRING IT TO OUR 

LAMP DOCTORS 

FOR REPAIRS. 

WARREN ELECTR 
33261 N. HIGHWAy 45 
WILDWOOD, IL 60030 
(847)223-8691 





CONTRACTORS ELECTRIC SERVICE, 

ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS 

Call Us For Fast Courteous Service' 

RESIDENTIAL-COMMERCIAL 

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(847) 223-4682 



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• Wottday Special • 
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mixed $95 F.C. * 

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Insulated Wire 




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(847) I9S-1898 
•••••••••••• 



9 




CHRISTMAS FESTIVITIES 

A list of community events for the 
hpliday season / LAKE LIFE 3 



MOVIE REVIEW 

'Little Nicky' review: One box of 
un-popped popcorn / LAKELI FE 6 



Sfe.GTI.QN 






Entertainment & Leisure 



CL^ 




NEWSPAPERS 



November 17-23, 2000 



■_ ■• 



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Foster cm agency 
helps rebuil 
children's lives 



i 




; ^lace like home. Weft 
i |ne major vehicle ttrat 

._ tty^close to providing 
\ lat is Arden Shore Child 
an(i^2traaii(Bervices, based in Vernon . 

.they've been doing It ibr,;:bh, 
sp6u®|S years. 

^e definitely one of the county's 
)t secrets," said Dora Maya, Arden 
SKflffe's GEO arid president the past year 
aftalf. "We hopet to put the word out 
that people can become more sensitive 
Fto it (foster care)." 

Since 1898/ the Lake County Agency 
has enjoyed a high placement rate, ac- 
cording to Maya. "It's tougher to find per- 
manent homes for the older kids," she 
said/ ."But one of our goals is to try and es- 
tablish that connection with perspective 
V foster faMlies and the child, We've had a 



I 




^!Miccess:rate in 



so. 



ti. 







> 



.aya went on to say that Arden Shore is at the high end 
of the placement process, with the next step being placement 
in a foster home, adoption or unification with the child's origi- 
nal family. 

Ages of kids that have gone through the program have 
ranged from as young as 9 with 20 being the oldest. Arden 
Shore currently has two homes housing its clients, one located 
In Waukegan and the other, North Chicago.. 

The, Waukegan group home, or the diagnostic home, is for 
the younger children. Ages in the diagnostic home, which cur- 
rently houses six, range from 9-14. 

"During the 90 days, we do an evaluation and assessment 
of the child as to see what necessary steps to take to provide 
die treatment and resources to enable them to reunite with 
their families or be successful in foster care," said Maya. 

While staying in the diagnostic home, Maya and her staff 
makes sure that the children are always busy. 

' "All of them attend local area schools and when not in 
school, they have household chores, just like in the typical 
family setting," she said. "We also have plenty of activities for 
their entertainment. We really try and give them a the benefits 
of a home environment, which we're pretty understanding 
about." 

As mentioned, the diagnostic home currently houses six 
children, two to a room. Facilities available include a basket- 
ball court In the driveway and recreation room, utilized for so- 
cial events and studying. 



Maya said that two adult supervisors are constantly on. 
hand to provide guidance and assistance for the children from 
6 a.m.-l 1 p.m. For the overnight hours, one adult supervisor is 
present 

Meanwhile, the North Chicago group home or 'boys group 
home' presenUy houses seyen clients aged 14-19. 

"At the boys group home, they are taught life skills and 
how to become independent," exclaims Maya. "We help pro- 
vide them with skill training and job placement." 

Most of the kids in the boys group home attend neighbor- 
ing high schools and hold down jobs as to make extra money, 
all with the intention of preparing to go out into the real world. 

There is one 19-year-old who. is working full-time while 
also trying to earn his GED. Public transportation is generally 
the meansof getting around and Maya said the agency has ac- 
cess to the Internet, for purposes of searching for jobs, 

Maya also said that one of the high school students is do- 
ing quite well and was named Student of The Month. Aside 
from holding jobs, the boys receive allowances for extra-cur- 
ricular activities and clothing. 

And speaking of finances, Arden Shore continues to need 
the support of the community and the county. 

"We have.tremendous support from the community and 
various organizations," said Maya. "We need to continue that 
support in order to help a whole new generation of children." 

Monies that help benefit Arden Shore, a nonprofit organi- 
zation, come from a variety of sources. 



A yearly 9-hole scramble golf outing is held during the 
summer. This year's outing, held at Mission Hills CC in North 
Brook, raised over $10,000. And even if not raising funds, get- 
ting the word out on legislation on children was the focus for 
where approximately 65 people that attended. 

Furthermore, the 'Evening of Elegance,' took place Sep- 
tember 30 in Barrington. The 'black tie' event, held annually 
and sponsored by WGN-TV Children's Charities, a fund of the 
Robert R. McCormick Tribune Foundation, helped generate 
over $140,000. Over 300 people attended to show support for 
the many needs of the clients of the agency. 

Arden Shore held the 102nd Annual Meeting of the Mem- 
bership of Arden Shore Child Family Services was another 
worthwhile event, held in late October at Knollwood Club in 
Lake Bluff. At that meeting,. Pam Bailey of Lake Forest, having 
served as the Chair of the Board for the past two years, turned 
over the gavel to Dottie Rzeszutko of Barrington, who begins 
her- term as Board Chair. Other members of the board present 
included Dewey Canton of Lake Bluff, Alan Ellenby of Deer- - . 
field, Roland Eckert, John Hunt arid Elaine Donovan, all of 
Lake Forest. Sen. Terry Link was the featured speaker for the 65 
people in attendance. 

On Nov. 7, a reception was held at the Waukegan Public Li- 
brary as to inform interested couples in foster care and the 
adoption process. Maya, along with staff members Dil Dybas, 

Please see HOME / IAKEUFE 2 



T?r 






2 LAKELIFE 



Lakeland Newspapers 



November 17 ,2000 



FROM LAKELIFE 1 
HOME — 



Foster Care and Adoption Specialist, Rorntni- 
ta Segarra, Foster Care Recruiter* and 'Cindy 
Hicks, a foster parent for Arden Shore, were 
on hand to field questions pertaining t6 the li- 
censing process for interested participants. 

"People are really supporting the agency 
and we want to give a big thanks to them," - 
said Maya. 

' . * A garage sale is slated to'take place in Bar- 
ringtoninMay200T. 

"We have already started taking dona- 
tions," said Maya. "We are also presently sell- 
ing holiday cards that have been signed by 
the children with proceeds going back to the 
children for activities." 

Circle Group Internet of Mundelein is 
scheduled to host a Christmas party Dec. 10 
in Mundelein. Kemper Corporation is also 
donating Christmas stockings for the kids' and • 
Maya said the agency is also conducting its 



annual solicitation. , 

With the holidays fast approaching, vol- 
unteers and tutors are always needed. Any- 
one interested in that or possibly becoming 
an adoptive.parent may contact Dora Maya 
at (847) 549-1730, ext. 12. 

There is an urgent need for nurturing 
families who can care for children ages 9-18. 
Right now, the need for families who have 
experience raisingdifficult teenagers is even 
more pressing. Foster children may require 
special "education services, may have emo- 
tional or behavioral challenges but nonethe- 
less, desperately want to belong to caring 
families. Bilingual and bicultural families arc 
also needed to care for Hispanic teens and 
youths who may not speak English. 

Prospective applicants need to meet 
minimum licensing standards, complete 
training, lake a physical exam, and pass a 
background check. Foster parents are reim- 
bursed for room and board and working par- 
ents may also provide foster care and DCFS 
(Department of Children Family Services) 
will fund daycare costs. 

It would be well worth the phone call. 



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See the All-New 130 th Edition! 

TUe. NOV. 14 thru 
Sun. NOV. 26 

UNITED CENTER 

Buy tickets at www.nngling.com 

ticketmast&r outlets, 

Arena' Box Office or calf (31 2) 559-1 21 2 

. - For Information: 

(847) 635-6601 Allstate Arena (31 2) 455-4500 United Center 



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i ■ 



Corn 6 one hour early to meet the clowns and anlrrials 



How the Glitch 
Stalled 




Here in Whoville, Election Day , 
normally brings less than half of. 
all Whos to those voting booth 
tilings. Most elections are over 
before they begin, and we're already sure 
who will lose, who will win. 

Still, some vote just because it's the right 
thing to do when you value your freedom, 
your life as a Who. And it's not that the other 
Whos don't feel the same; they just figure 
why vote when it won't change the game. 
But this time, something happened to make 
this November an election that Whoville will 
always remember. How could we forget? 
Why it's not even done! Though we voted 10 
days ago, nobody's won. 

* Yes, the signs were all there that this race 
would be tight, which is why even more 
Whos used their voting right. But when it 
came down to the close of the day, the race 
was so close it could go either way, and in the 
end Florida held all the sway. 

It sure didn't help that those media 
types, so eager for ratings they blew their 
own hype, were guessing the outcome before 
it was through-and meanwhile they made 
not one gaffe-they made two! 

"Florida goes to Gore" was their first, 
proclamation. 

But two hours later came ihis exclamation: ■ 
"Florida goes to our new President-elect 
Bush." 

Someone ought to kick those anchor 
folks in the tush! For as it turns out, Bush 
was not yet the winner- each hour, his mar- 
gins grew thinner and thinner. • 

In the meantime, the Vice-President had 
conceded, then taken it back, after vote 
spreads receded. When he told Mr. Bush, we 
hear Dubya got snippy, but you can't really 
blame him - the call burst his bippy. 
The election's delays soon turned news talk 
" to blather, even from Channel 2's veteran, 
Dan Rather. With comments like, "Are your 
fingernails starting to sweat?", we wondered 
if maybe his brain was all wet 

By the following morning came word 
from that state, that the final results would 
for now have to wait. Not only were absentee 
ballots not in, but by law they would have to 
count votes once again. 
As if that weren't enough... 

A glitch in the process raised its ugly 
head, causing doubt about just what the vot- 
ers had "said". People in Palm Beach County 
claimed their ballot design made them 
punch the wrong hole 'cause it didn't align. 
Folks like Emma Lou Who, who Is 72, had 




LIFE'S A 
BEAR 



Donna Abeaf 



complained to their election judge. "Hey! 
Hey, you! This ballot is crazy. I can't tell 
.which hole I should punch for Al Gore 'cause 
I hate that Bob Dole." 

"Uh...Maam?" said the judge. "You're a 
little confused..." 

. "You're darn right I am, and quit looking 
amused. Just tell me which hole is the right 
one to punch, or I'm going to be late for my 
senior discount lunch!" 

As the votes went to recount, and voters 
protested, soon lawyers stepped in and both' 
parties contested. Yes, this glitch down in 
Florida's caused quite a mess. This could be 
much worse than a little blue dress. It is now 
mid-Novemben we still have no clue, just 
who won the Presidency. 

Who is it? WHO? 

Here we sit, all of Whoville, our future on 
hold, as we wait for the Final results to be. 
told. Are we winners? Losers? Are we happy 
or sad? Boy, this Mickey Mouse mess sure is 
making us mad. 

While we Whos know that Billy Who still 
steers "the truck", we knew steering gets 
harder when you're a lame duck. So you 
surely can't blame us for feeling uneasy; this 
glitch down in Florida's making us queasy.- 
The election's now hanging by each little 
chad, while political wrangling is going on 
like mad. And when all this is finished, just 
what will be won? Will Whoville or Congress 
support either one? 

I don't know the answer, but one thing Is 
true: this crazy election has taught every Who 
that every vote matters, and every, vote 
counts^.. 
, And counts. ..and counts,. .and counts... 



If you enjoy her column, check out Don- 
na's book, "Mom... you're not NAKED, are 
you?" available at Books, Eta or}. J. Blinkers 
in Antioch, online atAinazon.com or.Donna's 
web site at www.lifesabear.com. You can 
reach Donna by e-mail at 
donna@lifesabear.com or by mail at P. O. Box 
391, Antioch, IL 60002 







Slid 



Once Upon a Mattress 

Northbrook residents, Danielle Sarii, as Princess Winnifred; Carreen Toland, as 
Lady Larken and Rob Heldbrink, as the King rehearse a scene from "Once Upon a 
Mattress," presented by the Northbrook Theatre Children's Company on Saturdays 
and Sundays at 12:30 p.m. and 4 p.m., December 2-17. For tickets call 291-2367. 












. 



November 17, 2000 



Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKELIFE 3 










Tree lightings, Santa 




and holiday 




s 
a 
s 

r. 



Communities across the area have several 
events planned to celebrate the holiday season. 
Here's a town by town listing ofjust'some of 
the events... 

Antioch 

• Decorating the Antioph trce^ 

The Antiocli Community Dc 
vclopmcnt Department invites ..£ 
all lo participate in making {£$ 
homemade ornaments for the 
Antiocli Family Christmas Tree. Orna 
mculs should be made of weather re- 
sisi;m i material, have a 10-inch wire 
for hanging and the family name on them. 
Bringornamcnts to the Antioch Village Hall, 
Main St., from 9 a.m. : 5 p.m.; Monday 
(h rough Friday up lo Nov. 23. 

• On Friday, Nov. 24, the Holiday Pro- 
gram starts at 6:30 p.m. with a parade beginning at 
the Intersect ionof Park Ave. and Main St. and end- 
ing on Toft Ave, in front of Santa's Enchanted Castle. 
The evening includes caroling, hot chocolate and 
homemade cookies, a visit with Santa and the tree 
lightingceremonyai 7 p.m. 

. • Holiday Lights of Antioch 

Decorate the outside ofyour home and enter 1 
I loliday Lights ofAmiocb. The Antioch Chamber of 
Commerce andlndustry and CAN will host the 

1 lolldays Lights of Antioch. Register by phoning the 
Chamber office at 395-2233. 

•Find Frosty 

■ Enjoy Antioch during the Holidays by spend- 
ingn magical day with yourchUd jor grandchild) 
finding all the Frosty the Snowmen in downtown 
Antioch Dec. A through Dec. 20. Visit participating 
merchants and pick up a Frosty form. Count all the 
snow men in the windows and drop your complet- 
ed form at participating merchants or at the Cham- 
ber Office, 882 Main St. One lucky person will win 
S250 in Chamber Gift Certificates! 

• • Santa's Enchanted Castle 

Come and visit Santa's Enchanted Castle located 
On Toll Ave. in Antioch. The Castle will be open from 
Friday, Nov, 2<t until Saturday, Dec 23. Monday 
through Friday hours arc 530-B p.m. Weekend hours 
' arc 1 1-4 p. nt. Pictures may be taken with Santa. 

Fox Lake 

• Tree lighting 

The Village of Fox Like will hold its tree light- 
ing ceremony on Saturday, Nov. 25 .-Dickens' Carol- 
ers will sing starting at 5 p.m. and the tree lighting 
will be held aj 6 p.m. nt the gazebo off Rollins Rd. 
Hot chocolate will be served and the festivities will 
continue until 7 p.m. - - 

• Kor pan's Parade 

A "Dickens of q Christ mas" will be ihe theme of 
the Fox Lake Korpan's Parade bri Saturday.Nov. 25. 
The llnrtVp bcgitisn'f'IOniriilitf ihe Grain High' - 
parking lor. 285 E Grand Ave., and travels down 
Grand Ave" 

• Annual Santa Breakfast 

The Fox Lake Area Chamber of Commerce & 
Industry will present its annual Santa breakfast on 
Sunday, Nov. 26 from 8- 1 1 a.m. nt the Grant Com- 
munity 1 ligh School, 285 Grand Ave. Entertainment 
will be provided by Dell's Dance ■ 
Academy, Michael Lcscher and the 
McNulty Irish Dancers. 
Cost is 54 for adults, S3 « 
for children and seniors. 
Keepsake photo ornaments 
with Santa and Mrs. Clans 
will be available for SI. 
Tickets available at the 
Chamber or at the door. 
Call 587-7474 for more Irifoniiation. 

Grayslake 

• Holiday downtowntree lighting 

The Grayslake Chamber of Commerce will pre- 
sent the Holiday Tree Lighting Ceremony on Fri- 
day, Nov. 24, 5:30 p.m. at,the comer of CcnicrSr. 
and Seymour St., Gray'slakc.- Downtown businesses 
Will have open house and sounds of carolers will fill 
the sirccts. There will be free carriage rides, visits 
with Santa and refreshments from 6-7:30 p.m. at 
the Village Hall, 10 S. Seymour St. 

• Breakfast with Santa 

TheGrayslake Park District has made special 
arrangements wi th Santa to join children for a break- 
fast of juice and donuts and special entertainment 
on Saturday, Dec 9, at Stratford Hall Banquets, 54 . 
Seymour Ave., Grayslake. There arc three seatings 
available: 830:9:20 am: 9:30-10:20 and 1030- 1 1 :20 
am Presents from Santa, holiday songs and fun for 
children ages 10 and younger as well asa photo with 
Santa will be available. Cost is $7 for each child and 
parents must accompany their children. Call 223- 
7529 to pre- rcsister of for information, 

• Holiday party for Seniors . 

The Grayslake Park District will offer an after- 
noon of good food, good company and entertain- 
ment for Seniors on Monday, Dec. 1 1 from 12-2- 
p.m. at the State Bank of the Lakes, 50 Commerce 
' Dr., Grayslake. The lunch will be catered, entertain- 
ment and socializing and maybe a game of Bingo 
will fill the afternoon. Pro-register by calling The 
Park District at 223-7529. Cost is $5. 

Gurnee 

• Holiday concert " 

ThcGumcc Park District's community chorus, 
~thc Viking ParkSingers, invites you and your family 
to its 12th Annual Holiday Concert on Saturday, Dec 

2 at 7 p.m. and Sunday, Dec. 3 at 4 p.m'Refresh- 
ments will be served following each performance. 
Tickets are $5 for adults, $3 forstudentsagesG-18 
and free for children under 5. Tickets arc available at 
the Park District, 4374 Grand Ave, or at' the door.' For 
more infonnatlon, call 623-7788. 
•'Triih-a-Tree" 

Bring the family and a tree ornament to the 
Grandwood Park Community Center, 36630 N. 





Hulchins Rd.; Gumee, on Friday, Dec 1 from 7:30- 
10 p.m. for the annual "Trim-a-Trce" building ; dec- 
orating event.' Refreshments will be served, carols 
will be sung and plenty of give-a-ways for the chil- 
dren. Story hour begins at 9:30 p.m. Register for a 
holiday raffie. Call 356-0008 for more information. 

Lake Villa 

• Tree Lighting 

Lake Villa's annual tree light-' 
ng ceremony will take place on Sat- 
urday, Nov. 25 at 7 p.m. in Lehmann 
Park. There will be caroling 
along With cider and cook- 
ies served at the train sta- 
tion. For more information, call the 
Village Hall at 356-6100. 

Libertyville 

Holiday walk 

Downtown Libertyville transforms into a holi- 
day wonderland beginning Friday, Nov, 24. Sev- * 
oral events are planned including a "Dickens of a 
Holiday" at Cook Park from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Main 
Street Libertyville will host a Holiday Walk from 4 -9 
plm and area businesses will be open for evening 
shopping. For more information, call 680-0336. 
•Holiday on the Square 

The Village of Libertyville will hold Its Holiday 
on the Square, Friday, Nov, 24 at Cook Memorial 
Patkbegmning'at 7 p.m. There will be holiday 
singing and festivities and a lighting of the village 
tree. Santa will appear on a fire truck and bad out 
candy to children. 
•Breakfast with Santa 

The Libertyville Lions Club will hold Its 7th An- 
nual Breakfast with Santa on Sunday, Dec 3 at 8 
am.-l p.m. at the Libertyville High School. 708 W • 
Park Ave,; Libertyville. Cost is S4, children under 5 
are admitted free. Proceeds benefit local charitable 
programs sponsored by the LibertyvilJe Lions Club. 
•Dinner and a concert * 

Senior residents of the District 128 community 
arc invited to attend a complimentary dinner and 
performance of the Libertyville High School Holi- 
day Music Festival on Tuesday, Dec. 5 at the Liber- 
tyville High School, 708 VV. Park Ave. Dinner begins 
at 4 p.m. and the concert begins at 5 p.m. 

Tickets are required and are available at the 
Libertyville and Vernon Hills Senior Centers or the 
District 128 Administration Center, 940 W. Park 
Ave. Please call 327-7 1 84 for more Information. 

Lindenhurst ' 

• Tree Lighting 

lindenhurst Park District will hold its annual 
tree lighting ceremony on Saturday, Dec. 2 from 
G-30-U p.m. at the Park District Community Center. . 
2200 Grass Lake ltd., Lindenhurst. Children receive 
a Tree photo of themselves with Santa after he a - r* 
rives on'o fire truck.' Coloring books,' hot chocolate 
and cookies. Call 356-601 1 for Information. 
•Puppet show 

An "interactive 1 " Christmas puppet show will 
take place on Thursday, Dec21 from 1-2 p.m. at 
the Lindenhurst Park District, 2200 Grass Lake Rd., 
Lindenhurst. The show features a puppet named 
Grandpa Grumbles, as well as a puppet "designed" 
by the audience. The show is for children age 3- 10, 
accompanied by parents. Admission is 55 for resi- 
dents and $6 for non-residents. Call 356-GQ 1 1 for 
more Information. 

McHenry 

• Downtown Christmas walk 

The I3th Annual McHenry Downtown Christ- 
mas Walk will take place on Sunday, Nov. 19 from 
10a.m.-3 p.m. along Green St. and Riverside Dr. 
Participating stores will offer special prize drawings 
and refreshments. The JaycecToys for Tots Parade 
begins at 1 1 am. See Santa at the Veteran's Park 
Gazebo and the children's decorated trees In Neu- 
mann Park. You may run Into Welbo the Clown, 
Frosty or Rudolph and friends. The Marian Central 
Madrigal Choir will perform plus entertain- i 
ment, karate demonstrations, ice 
sculptures and more. 



memorable town event "Christmas of Yesteryear" 
oh Thanksgiving weekend, Nov. 24,' 25 and 26. 

On Friday, Nov. 24, the festivities begin with 
the Christmas Tree Walk along with hot chocolate 
and cookies atMemorial Hall from 11 aim. lo4 
p.m. Wilmot High School students will be caroling 
from 12-4 p.m. and during this time, senior citizens 
wiU offer gift wrapping for donations. Free wagon 
rides around town from 1:30-5:30 p.m. and Santa 
arrives on his wagon in time for the tree lighting at 
the Santa House in Gazebo Park at 5:30 p.m. After- 
wards, children are Invited to make crafts and 
cookies at the American Legion. 

Saturday and Sunday, Nov. 24 & 25, the cele- 
bration continues with a Christmas Tree Walk from 
1 1 a.m. -4 p.m. and visits from Santa starting at 12 
p.m. Wagon rides, gift wrapping and caroling con- ■ 
tinue throughout the day. For more information, 
. call (815)678 : 4040. . 

Round Lake 

• Tree Lighting 

Round Lake will hold Its tree lighting ceremo- 
ny on Friday, Dec! at 6 p.m. at the corner of Rte. 

' 134 and Nippersink Rd. FesUvities include a slng : a- 
long, a brass group from College of Lake County, 

' Santa and Mrs. Claus. Please bring a canned food 
item for the food shelter donation box. 

Round Lake Park 

•Holiday Festivities 

Round Lake Park will hold its holiday festivities 
on Saturday, Dec 1 from 4-6 p.m. at the Village 
Hall, 203 E. Lake Shore Dr. Musical performances 
by the Murphy School Chorus, Chain O 
Lakes Chorus, Panther Voices and guest ; 
soloists can be enjoyed as well as a sea- 
sonal song sing. Santa arrives at 530 p.m. 
. in time for the tree lighting. 

; Spring Grove 

♦ Tree lighting 

The fourth annual Christ; 
mas Tree Lighting ceremony 
takes place in Spring Grove on 
Saturday, December 2 at 330 
p.m. 

Vernon Hills 

• Winter wonderland 

The Cuneo Museum and Gardens, 1350 
N. Milwaukee Ave., invite all to experience 
dicir Winter Wonderland, northern Illinois • 
largest drive-through holiday light festival, begin- 
ning November 24 and continuing through Janu- 
ary 1. For additional infonnatlon, please call 367- 
3700. 




Mundelein 

• Tree lighting . 

The Project CAP.E. (Creating A Posi- 
tive Environment) Image Development Committee 
will he sponsoring a Community Holiday Tree in 
conjunction with Mundelein MainStreet and San- 
ta's Cottage. The entire community Is invited to . 
bring a decoration to hang on the tree, which will 
be located directly cast of Santa's Cottage on Park 
St, in downtown Mundelein. Bring ornaments to 
Santa's Cottage between noon and 4 p.m. The tree 
lighting will be held at 430 p.m. on Dec 3/ 

Scouts', church groups and others arc encour- 
aged to make their ovvn ornaments to adorn die tree. 
No glass ornaments please. At the end of die season, 
ornaments will be donated to a local charity. 

• Trolly tours 

Sec the decorated houses of Mundelein as you 
wind down neighborhood streets In a colorful trolley 
during the "Lights of Mundelein Trolley Tour," Fri- 
day, Dec 8 and Friday, Dec. 15. The heated trolley 
holds 30 riders and the tour is 50 minutes long. Tour 
'hours arc at 6, 7, 8 or 9 p.m. and the cost is $5 per 
person. Children under2 are free if sitting on an 
adult's lap. For reservations, call 970-9235, press 2. 
•Santa's Cottage 

Mundelein MainStrcct's traditional holiday cen- 
ter is returning with all the charming touches the 
children can enjoy. Santa and Mrs. Claus will arrive 
at their co ttagc on the co mer of Park and Seymour 
on Friday, Dec 1 and will be ready to greet visitors. 
1 loliday music and coupons to visit local businesses 
for gifts are part of the fun. Cottage hours are: Dec 1, 
B & 15, 6-9 p.m.; Dec 2,3^9,10 & 16, noon-4 p.m. 

Richmond 

• Christmas Yesteryear 

Once again Richmond will be celebrating its 




Waucorida 

• Santa Arrives 

Wauconda Orchards, 1201 Gossell Rd., Wau- 
conda, will hold'a Christmas Festival on the week- 
ends of Dec 2 & 3, and Dec. 9 &20. Santa and Mrs. 
Claus arrive Saturday, Dec 2. After visiting Santa, 
take a ride in a carriage or on a pony. The Waucon- 
da Country Store wiU be opened daily from 7 am- 
5 p.m. Call 526*8553 for Information or visit the 
.websiteatwww.waucondaorchards.com. 

Waukegan 

•Concert chorus 

The Waukegan Park District will present the 
Waukegan Concert Chorus on Sunday, Dec 3 at 4 
p.m. at the St. Anastasla Catholic Church, 624 Dou- 
glas Ave., Waukegan. For ticket information and 
reservations, call 360-4740. 
I •Breakfast with Santa 

- Enjoy a pancake breakfast at me Bonnie Brook' 
Clubhouse, 2800 N. Lewis Ave., Waukegan,'on Satur- 
day, Dec 9 from 9-1 130 aja The breakfast, forehil- 
dren aged 3-8, will include entertainment, a visit 
with Santa, a small token for each child and a chance 
to win a special prize. Pre : registratIon is required at 
the Belvidere Recreation Center. Cost is $10 per per- 
son. Call 360-4700. 

Woodstock 

• Victorian Christmas walk ■ 

Kick off the Christmas season by visiting the 
merchants throughout Woodstock who wfllbe 
open for this special afternoon. There will be holi- 
day decorations, special discount, carolers and free 
carriage rides on the Sqaure, anil Aunt Holly on . 
hand to greet the whole family. 
•Free carriage rides ' 

Visit participating merchants and re- 
ceive free carriage ride tickets for an 
open-air tour around the square. The car- 
riage is a beautiful one that evokes images of 
Victorian London. Look for the signs identify- 
ing the stores with tickets. Scheduled times 
are: Every Saturday, Nov. 24-Dec. 23 from 10 
a.m.-4 p.m.; every Sunday, Nov. 26-Decl7 
' from noon-4 p.m. and Sunday Dec 24 ' _ 
from 1 1 a.m-3 p.m. 
•Lightingof the Square 
Chiristmas will come alive in Wookstock with a 
flip of the switch that will light the buildings and 
trees on the Square on Friday, Nov, 24 at 7 p.m. 
Free carriage rides and caroling before and after the ■ 
ceremony. 
•Christmas Parade 

Help greet Santa as he comes to Woodstock at 
2 p.m. on Sunday, Nov. 26. loin him afterwards for 
refreshments at the local firehouse. 



Yiddish Arts Ensemble's 'Hershel 
and the Hanukkah Goblins' returns 

umph over tyranny. 

Lori Lippitz, founding director for the 
Maxwell Street Klezmer Band, collaborated 
initially in 1989 with script writer/director 
Lynn Shapiro, of the Yiddish Arts Ensem- 
ble, to produce a kezmer musical , the ideal 
mesh of Yiddish folklore and music that 
had become the trademark of their joint 
venture. ' . 

The Yiddish Arts Ensemble is a not-for- 
profit company that brings its musical theatre 
productions and programs to schools, com- 
munity centers, synagogues and museums 
throughout Illinois and neighboring states, 
and is dedicated to exposing audiences to the 
Yiddish cultural heritage. 

Centre East is located at the'North Shore * : 
Center for the Performing Arts in Skokie, 9501 
Skokie Blvd. Tickets are SI 1 for adults and $9 
for children 12 and under. For tickets or more 
information call the Centre East box office at 
673-6300 orTicketmaster at (312) 902-1500. 



Centre East presents the critically ac- 
claimed children's holiday musical Hershel, 
and the Hanukkah Goblins. The Yiddish Arts 
Ensemble and the Maxwell Street {Qezmer 
Band brings this holiday tradition, recom- 
mended for children age 5-11, to the Centre 
East Theatre in the North Shore Center for the 
.Performing Arts in Skokie, 9501 Skokie Blvd;, 
Sunday, Nov. 26 at 1 p.m. 

Based on Eric IGmmel's children's story, 
the delightful musical is the tale of the 
Hanukkah goblins who try to keep a whole 
village of frightened peasants from celebrat- 
ing Hanukkah, the Festival of Lights. They 
blow out candles, break menorahs, steal drei- 
dels and spill platters of latkes on the floor. To 
make matters worse, the King of the Goblins 
has qist a spell that no one can break — no 
one until Hershel of Ostropol comes to town. 

Tile one-hour production features vet- 
eran Chicago actor Bernard Beck ai the his- 
toric folk hero whose wit and courage tri- 




P.M.&L. Theatre Presents 

Live! On Main Street 

Season XL 

Celebrating 40 Years - Exploring Love and Values! 

2000-2001 



The Curious Savage 




T— r 



A Comedy by 

John Patrick 

Permission granted by 

Dramatists Flay 

Service 

Directed by 
Tom Hiusmin 



Nov, 17, 18, 24, 25, Dec. 1,2 at 8:00 P.M. 
Nov. 19, 26, Dec. 3 at 2:30 P.M, 

Box Office Opens Nov. 6th 
Reserved Seating: $10.00 * Students & Seniors: $8,00 

Theatre Location: 

P. M.&L Theatre 

877 Main Street • Antioch, IL 60002 

Reservations Call: (847) 395-3055 



Box OmcE Hours: 
Monday thru Thursday: - 
5:30 pm. - 7:30 pm. 
Saturdays: 11:00 a_h. * 2:00 pji,- 

ONP£PFOf»AANC£ DATES 
1 1/2 HOURS BEFORE CURTAIN. 





W— J— E 


f 

I 


1 







4 LAKELIFE 



Lakeland Newspapers 



November 1 7, 2000 






• 



it? 



SPECIAL EVENT 

Car collection debuts in 
Thanksgiving Day parade 



T 



he Volo Auto Museum is inaugurating its new Celebrity Gar Division by bringing 
fabulous cars to the Field's Jingle Elf Parade ® held in Chicago oh Thanksgiving 
Day. It is a lineup of six cars that kept company with some famous people, or 
entertained us as celebrities in their own right. 
Holy Horsepower, it's a brand new Batinobilc, from thel9G6 TV series with Adam 
■ West. It's tricked out with all the incredible crime fighting gimmicks that made the 
shows and the car so much fun. 

What could be a better reminder of Christmas Past than Natalie Wood, and her stir- 
' ring performance as a child in that great Christmas classic, "Miracle on 34th Street/' To 
celebrate, Volo AUto Museum is bringing her car to the party. It's a (lawless 1963 Buick 
Riviera, purchased new by Natalie Wood, just days after liter divorce from Robert Wagn- 
er, whom she remarried later. The 19B3 Riviera was perhaps the most elegant personal 
car design of the decade, 

Another '60s car, one that became a movie star, is the 1 960 Buick LeSabre that was the 
focal point of the 1982 movie, "Right Of Way," starring Jimmy Stewart and Bette Davis. 
Roth stars, quite elderly at the time, had never made a picture together. In tin's motion pic-, 
lure, the Buick, in it's starring role, dramatic in its striking black and red mirror finish, was 
. (he instrument for carrying out the dying couple's suicide pact. Historical note: Bette 
Davis, being Bette Davis, was the first, and only, person to ever use the ashtray. 

Michael Jordan's sports car is represented, which is a 1993 Chevrolet Corvette ZR-1 ' 
'105 horsepower LT5. It was the first one built, made as a gift for Jordan. Finished in ruby 
red with a matching ruby leather interior, it is one of only 220 built. 

There's even more celebrity cars along with 250 collectible cars on exhibit and for 
sale at the Volo Auio Museunvin Volo. The complex also feature three Antique malls 
with some 300 dealers. Located near the junctions of Hwys. 12 and 120, the museum is 
open 7 days a week from 1 a.m. to 5 p.m. and on-line any time at volocars.com. 
For more information call (815) 385-3644. 



Holiday events Chicago-style 



Kicking off its annual "Come Home to the 
Holidays" celebration, Navy Pier will deck the 
halls with holiday cheer beginning Sunday, 
Nov. 19. Navy Pier's penguin characters, 
Clyde & Montaue, A Piering Daily and the 
Navy Pier Players— will line Dock Street to 
give Santa and his elves a warm Chicago-style 
welcome as they arrive ai Navy Pier by boat. 
As part of the festivities, the Pier will host its 
traditional Pier lighting ceremony and a color- 
ful fireworks display. 

Continuing every day through Dec. 24, 
Santa will greet children, listen to their holi- 
day wishes and pose with them for pho- 
tographs. Santa will sit on his throne in front 
of his gingerbread house located on the North 
Pole Stage in the Family Pavilion. Visiting 
hours will be: Daily: 1 1 a.m.-7 p.m. Thanksgiv- 
ing: Closed. Christmas Fve: 1 1 a.m.-5 p.m. 

For information, call (312) 595-P1ER, or 
(800J595-P1ER. 



day, Nov. 23. The parade will march north 
along State St. from Congress Parkway to 
Randolph St. Approximately 100 units, includ- 
ing marching bands, giant helium balloons, 
lloats and specialty grdUps will participate in 
Chicago's official holiday parade. 

The Christkindlmarket Chicago 2000 will 
open 11 a.mi-4 p.m. with a sneak preview on 
Thanksgiving Day, Thursday, Nov. 23. The 
Christkindlmarket is patterned after die fa- 
mous outdoor markets of Germany. The mar- 
ket will feature more than 50 booths offering 
handmade glass ornaments, wooden toys, 
cuckoo clocks, nutcrackers and gingerbread. 
A selection of traditional German and Ameri- 
can food also will be offered. The Grand 
Opening Ceremony will begin at afternoon 
Friday, Nov. 24; the market will be open 
through Dec. 20. Daily hours are 1 1 a.m.-8 
p.m. For information call (312) 644-2662. 



The 87 Annual City of Chicago Holiday 
Tree Lighting Ceremony will take place on Fri- 
day, Nov. 24, at Daley Plaza (located at Wash- 
ington and Dearborn streets). 

The ceremony willfeature live musical 
entertainment and Mayor Richard M. Daley 
will officiate the lighting of the holiday tree. 
Tho festivities begin at 4 p.m. and with the flip 
of a switch, Mayor Daley will put the sparkle 
in Chicago's holiday season with a dazzling 
display of lights and ornaments on the great 
tree at Daley Plaza. 

join the City of Chicago for Field's Jingle 
Elf Parade from 8:30 a.m. to 1 1:30 am Thursr 



Get a "Great View and Santa Too" atThe 
Hancock Observatory. Starting on Nov.24, for 
the regular admission price of $8.75 adults and 
$6 children (under 4 free)— visitors can give 
their lists to Santa and receive a free photo with 
Old St. Nick. Santa and Mrs. Claus will be at the 
observatory from 1 1 a.m.-5:30 p.m. on Nov. 
24-26; Dec. 2-3, 9-10,16-17, and 23-24. " . 

Also the Hancock Holiday Mountain Rail- 
road will be on display. This 1,375-square-foot 
model train exhibit features nine trains, in- 
cluding a Hanukkah train. The Observatory is 
open daily and is located at John Hancock 
Center, 875 N. Michigan Ave. For information 
call l-888-875-V!EW(8439}. 



Island Lake Parks £ Recreation Pepartment 

i 

I3fh Annual 
Holiday Art £ Craft Faire 

Friday, November 17tii • 11 AM - 6 PM 

& 
Saturday, November 18th • 10 AM - 3 PM 





Unique Quality Hand-Crafted Gift Items 

Raffle for Craft Items 

Food, Refreshments, Rake Sale ' 

$1 Adnrission (Raffle Ticket Included) 

Island Lake Village Hall 
3720 Greenleaf Ave., Island Lake 

(847) 526-4851 

(4 Blocks N. ofRt. 176) 



THEATRE 



'Rehearsal for Murder' 

Village Theatre Productions begins their sec- 
ond season with "Rehearsal for Murder;" a thrilling 
theatrical mystery in which the actors take the au- 
dience by the hand and lead them in different di- 
rections. This thriller will leave you guessing up un- 
til the last minute. 

PcrfonnancesAvill be held at the newly-reno- 
vated Braincrd Building Auditorium, corner of 
Brainerd Ave. and IUc. 176, Libertyville. Shows will 
be on Nov. 17 and 18 at 7 p.m. and Nov. 19at3p.m. 
Tickers are on sale now at the Libertyville Parks & 
Recreation Department, 625 West Brainers Rd. Ad- 
vanced ticket purchase, $4, $5 at the door. For more 
information call, 910-7275. 

PM&L's 2nd show 

The delightful, warm-hearted comedy, "The 
Curious Savage' by Patrick Dennis, will be the sec- 
ond show of the <10th season at the PM&L Theatre, 
877 Main St., Antioch. Show dales arc Nov. 17-18, 
24-25, and Dec. 1 -2 at 8 p.m. and Nov. 19, 26, Dec. 3 
at 2:30 p.m. 

Reservations can be made by calling 395-3055 
or at the box office starting Nov. 6. Tickets are $10 
for adults and SB for students and seniors. Box of- 
fice hours arc Mon.-Thurs. 5:30-7:30 p.m., Sat. 1 1 
a.m.-2 p.m., and 1 1 /2 hours before curtain time on 
slvow dates, 

Musical for children 

Aladdin's magical adventures tome alive be- 
fore your eyes in the production of "Aladdin" at the 
Marriott Theatre. Nov. 15 and running through 
Dec. 30. Performances arc Mondays through Fri- 
days at 10 a.m. and Saturdays at 1 1 a.m. A special 
performance will take place on Saturday, Nov. 25 at 
1:30 p.m. and all proceeds from this performance 
will be donated to Children's Miracle Network/ 
Children's Memorial Hospital. 

\ Tickets are $8 and available by calling the box' 
olTicc at 634-0200. The Marriott Theatre Is located 
at 10 Marriott Dr., Lincolnshire. 



MUSEUMS 



Christmas around the world 

Opening Nov. 17 and running through Jan 7, 
The Museum of Science and Industry's "Christmas 
Around the World" celebration offers visitors a rare 
opportunity to share the celebration of the holidays . 
from Poland to Puerto Rico, from Iceland to India. 
"Christmas Around the World" features 50 trees 
and three creches, carefully decorated by members 
' of Chicago's cultural communities. The museum 
,wlll host special programs, performances and activ- 
ities for the whole family. Call the Museum of Sci- 
ence and Industry, 57th St. and Lake Shore Dr., at 
1-B00-GOTOMSI. 



MUSIC 



Redbone in concert 

Leon Redbone, cclccUc musician and the mys- 
terious reclusive man behind the sunglasses and 
white Panama hat, will present two concerts at the 
Woodstock Opera House on Friday, November 24 
and Saturday, Nov. 25. Shows begin at 8 p.m. 

Redbone is a uniquely creative entertainer who 
almost restores and revitalizes our musical heritage. 
He presents his interpretations of American music, 
from the turn of die century through today. 

Tickets for the Leon Redbone concerts are 
priced at $18 and arc available at the Woodstock 
Opera House box office. For tickets or for more in- 
formation, call (815) 338-5300. 

Join Bach and friends 

The Racine Symphony Orchestra and Maestro 
Alexander Piatt will present "Bach and Friends," 
the opening chamber concert of die 2000 -2001 
season, Sunday, Nov. 19 at 3 p.m. in the Great Hall 
ofthcDcKoven Center, Racine. 

The program will feature singers Peter and 
Kathleen Van Dc Graaff, Everest McKinney and 
Carthage College Lincoln Chamber Singers in per- 
formances of JS Bach's Cantatas no. 140 and no. j , 
158. In addition, cellist Paul Gmcinder will perform 



the concerto in G major of Antonio Vivaldi. 
Tickets for this event can be purchased 
through the Racine Symphony Orchestra office at 
(262) 636-9285, or at the door. Cost Is $16 for 
adults, S7 for children and students. 

"Colors" presented by choir 

The Elgin Community College Choir willpre- 
sent lis fall concert, "The Colors of Autumn," at 
7:30 p.m., Monday, Nov. 20, in Stage 1 of Utc EEC 
Visual and Performing Arts Center, 1700 Spartan 
Dr., Elgin. From the Thomas Tomkins' "When 
David Heard" written in die 16th centuryto the 
inimitable Cole Porter's "Blow, Gabriel, Blow," a 
20lh century Broadway tune, musical selections on 
the program will span several hundred years. 

Tickets are $6 for adults, $5 for students and 
seniors and arc available in the Visual and Perform- 
ing Arts Center. Call 622-0300 for tickets or more 
information. 



FESTIVAL/FOOD 



Greek Fest set 

The St. Demctrios Philoptochos Society pre- 
sents it annual Fall Greek Food Fest 2000 on Nov. 
1 7, 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. at the St. Demctrios Church 
Hall, North and Glen Flora Avcs., Waukegan. The 
fest features a Athenian kitchen bake sale. Lunch, 
dinners and carry out food will be available. Call 
•623-0190 for more information, ' 



ICE SKATING 




Skate for free 

The Waukegan Park Dis- 
trict is ofTering free admission to 
recreational skate on Saturdays at I 
Lake County Ice Sports and Fitness Center, 
351 Oakwood Ave., Waukegan, until Satur- 
day, March 31 from 2-330 p.m. Participants 
may bring their own skates. The free recre- _ 
atlonal skate is limited to residents of 
Waukegan only and proof of residency . 
must be provided when obtaining skating 
passes. Passes arc available at the Betvidere Recre- 
ational Center, 4 12 S. Lewis Ave., Waukegan. For 
more Information, please call the Park District at 
360-4700. 

Winter classes 

Winter term loam to skate registration has be- 
gun at the Zion Park District Classes for all levels 
and ages, from tots through adults, beginner 
through advanced competitive levels are available^ 
Tho ice arena offers classes 7 days a week witfi a - 
staff of professional with over 130 combined years 
of teaching experience. For more Information, 
please call 746-5500, ext. 464 . • 

WORKSHOPS 

Learn Swiss chip carving 

A weekend-long workshop in the Swiss art of 
chip carving will take place at Gorton Community 
Center, 400 E Illinois Rd., Lake Forest, on Saturday' 
and Sunday Nov. 25 and 26, from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. A 
professional wood carver will lead the workshop 
where participants will learn different patterns of 
carving and special khlfc-sharpening techniques. 
The fee is $140 and interested participants should 
pay in advanced. Call 234-6060 for more details 
and to register. 

Historical character workshop 

Registration Is currently open for pie 2nd An- 
nua] Historical Character Development Workshop % 
hosted by die McHenry County Conservation Dis- 
trict. Living history enthusiasts age 12 and older are 
encouraged to sign-up for the workshop being held 
on Feb. 17, from 8 a.m.-430 p.m. and Feb. 18 from 
8:30 p.m.-3 p.m. at the Pralricview Education Cen- 
ter In Crystal Lake. Tills Is a great training session 
forTrail of History or odicr living history events. *, 
Sessions include how to become a period charac- 
ter, developing accents, working class costumes 
and more. • 

Cost is 520 per person and Includes two conti- 

Contimted on next page 



Thanksgiving Dinner Menu 

Enjoy a lavish Thanksgiving Buffet at the 

Gurnee Grill Located at the Holiday Inn, Gurnce. 

Open from 11:00a.m. • 7:00 p.m. 



Will Include: 

Soup 

Pumpkin Soup 

Salad Bar 

Broccoli Salad - Tomato Cucumber Salad 
Roasted Com Salad - Cranberry Sauce 

Carving Station 

Honey Glazed Ham & Roast Beef 
. Smoked Turkey 

Main Entree Selections 

Tom Turkey & Sage Stuffing, - 

Mashed Potatoes & Turkey Gravy, 

Sweet Potato Pie, Green Bean Casserole, 

Acorn Squash 

Desserts 

Pumpkin Pie, Apple Pie, Pecan Pie, 
Joll-O, Cookies, Brownies • 



•Y^ofajOjCXXj S"V\JrV GURNEE 
6161 IV. Grand Ave. 

i (Ai miss Itnin Ourncc Mills* 




To Make Reservations, 
Please Call (847) 336-6300 
Ext. 52 

Bftween the hours of 2 p.m. and 5 p.m. 
did extension 630** 



$ 12 95 for Adults 
$ 7 95 for Children 






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November 17, 2000 



Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKELIFE 5 



Continued from the previous page 

nentaj breakfasts arid two lunches. To request a 
registration form or for more information, call (815) 
-179-5779. 

ARTS & GRAFTS 

Fairgrounds host show 

Lake County Promotions will present the Fall . 
Arts and Crafts snow at the Lake County Fair- 
grounds, Rte, 45 and Rte. 120, Grayslakc, on Nov. 25 
and 26. The show will be open from 10 a.m. to 4 
p.m. and admission Is 52 per person. Children un- 
der 12 arc admitted free and parking is free. . 

Craft dealers and artists from across the Mid- 
west will fill the four large exhibit Ijalls. For more 
information, call 223- 1433 . 

JCC's Holiday Boutique 

At the Northwest Suburban JCC's Annual Fami- 
ly Holiday Boutique, you'll find gifts for everyone on 
your Hanukkah list and items for the home and holi- 
days. Choose from a wonderfuTselcctlon of crafts, 
Jewelry, art, clothing and Judaic items. You'll also 
find a celebration ofjewish books for yourself, your 
children and your friends. Bring the whole family for 
a fun day of shopping, learning and socializing on 
Sunday, November 19, from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. 

Willie you shop, there Is free baby-sitting. 
Children can listen to Hanukkah storytelling and ' 
make and take a craft project. 

For more information, call Lois at the North- 
west Suburban JCC, 392-7411. 



ARTEXHEBITS 

Children, adults show work 

A joint display of art work done by children at 
Strange Elementary School and the Kenosha 
School of Language will be on display in the West 
Wing Student Galleries at the Anderson Arts Center 
now through Jan. 7. 

In addition, the Winter Juried Exhibit and a 
group showentlUed "TisThe..." will run through Jan. 
7 as welL Gallery hours are Tuesdays I -4 p.m., 
Wednesdays 5-8 p.m, Thursdays through Sundays 
1-4 p.m. Anderson Arts Center Is located at 121 66th 
St.. Kenosha. For information call (262) 653-0481. 

Exhibit 5 

■ Exhibit 5, displaying thc.works of five Chicago . 
area artists who were members of the original 
Chicago co-op gallery Exhibit A, opens at the Sub- 
urban Fine Arts Center, Dec. 8 and runs through 
Jan. 2. Included in the exhibit are Ralph Arnold, : 
Morris Barazani, Janet Satz, Leopold Segedin and 
Joan Taxay Wclrigcr. The opening reception for this 
exhibit of two dimensional work Is Friday, Dec 8, 
frjDjrn 6:30-8 p.m. . 

: The Suburban'Fine Art Center is a 40-ycar old 
not-for-profit art gallery and school and is located 
at 1913 Sheridan Rd. For more Information, call 
432-1888. ; 



White and Is valued at $2,000. Handmade and do- 
nated by Mary Smlalek, the quilt will be a on dis- 
play,^ Fredrick Schooland the GraysIaJce Library 
or can be seen in a color photograph at any school ' 
and marf y I ocal business es / 

Tickets are available at the Fredrick School of- 
fice or by calling Mary Smialek at 548-4 115. Raffle 
tickets are $5 each or3 for $10. The winning ticket 
will bedrawn on Wednesday, Dec, 13. 

Winter clothing drive 

■; During the month of Novemben a winter 
clothing drive will be sponsored by Victory Memor- 
ial Hospital in Waukcgan'and Victory Lakes Con- 
tinuing Care Center in Lindenhurst, Used, good 
quality winter coats, hats, mittens, jeans, sweaters, 
sweatsuits, etc. arc needed to help keep those in 
need warm this winter. 

Donations can be dropped ofjiow through 
Nov, 30 in the specially marked containers in the 
main lobby at the hospital, 1324 North Sheridan 
Rd., Waukcgan, or the main entrance at the contin- 
uing care center, 1055 East Grand Ave., Linden- 
hurst. Donations will be accepted 7 days a week, 
between 8 a.m. and 8 p.m. For more information, 
call 360-4 127. 



DANCE 



BENEFIT 



Quilt Raffle 

The Fredrick School PTO, 
have been donated a handmade 
quilt to help raise funds for the 
students and teachers of the 
school. The quilt, a queen/king 
size, features the colors of blue, teal and 




Buoys & Belles 

Join the Buoys & Belles Square Dance Club 
on Friday, Nov. 17, for the Grandma's Featherbed 
Dance, to be held at First United Methodist 
Church, 128 N. Utica St., Waukcgan. The plus 
workshop starts at 8 p.m., main stream at 8:30 
p.m. and the plus tip at 10:30 p.m. Cost is $4 per- 
person and all modem western square dancers 
are invited. 

. Sing-up for beginners lessons starting Jan. 3. 
Formore Information, call 746-1461. 



HOLIDAY CRAFTS 

Design a menorah 

The Northbrook Park District Is offering fami- 
lies a unique way to celebrate Hanukkah. Begin- 
ning at 1 p.m. on Sunday, Nov. 19, children ages.6- 
12, along with a parent, will create a festive candle 
holder, suitable to give as a gift or take home to use 
for the holiday. Ceramic pieces will be fircd'in a 
kiln and painted. Classes will be held at the Leisure 
center, 3323 Walters Ave., Northbrook. Call 291- 
2980 to register. 

Make a candy house 

The Kenosha Public Museum, 5608 Tenth 
Ave., Kenosha, will hold a family "candy house" 
* workshop on Wednesday, Dec 6 from 6-B p.m. and' 
Sunday, Dec 9 from 930 a.m-1230 p.m. Using '* 
graham crackers, cookies, frosting, candy, gum arid 
imagination, design and construct a fantasy house 
ill for Hansel & Grctcl. Call the Museum at (262) 
653-4140 to register. 

Gingerbread time 

. Begin with an assortment of gingerbread, add 
assorted candles and dollops Icing and you'll have 
a beautiful, delicious holiday gingerbread house. 
Join the Northbrook Park District's annual ginger- 
bread house workshop on Saturday, Dec. 9 at 1030 
a.m. at the Leisure Center, 3323 Walters Ave., 
Northbrook. Children ages 6-14 are invited along 
with a parent. Space Is limited and registration is 
required by Dec. 1 . For more Information, call 291- 
2980. 



Adler announces new staff member 




I he David Adler Cultural Center an- 
•1 jiounces its latest addition to the Mu- 
sic Instruction staff, Nancy Lynn 
Miller. Miller comes to them from 
New York City, having tauglit violin privately 
since 1977. She has held a variety of suzuki 
teaching positions, including several years at 
the Jewish Community Center of Staten Is- 
land and the Third St. Music School Settle- 
ment of New York City. 

Miller's ensemble coaching has included 
work with the Shore Quartet and the Inspira- 
tion Duo. tier Ensemble performance work 
includes the Shore Quartet, Inspiration Duo, 
ATempa String Quartet, and the SWANN 
Quintet. She has been a member of several 
area orchestras including the Northwest Indi- 
ana Symphony, Lake Forest Symphony, Elgin 



Symphony, Metro Lyric Opera Orchestra and 
the New Brunswick Chamber Orchestra. She 
has also performed with the Connecticut 
Symphony Orchestra, the Massachusetts 
Symphony Orchestra and the Delaware Sym- 
phony Orchestra. 

She has been a student of Stephanie 
Mies, Elisabeth Matesky, Ariana Bronne and 
Raphael Bronsteln and Howard Beebe. 

Miller is a graduate of the Manhattan 
School of Music with her Masters of Violin 
Performance with highest honors. She also 
holds a Bachelor of Music Degree from Ohio 
University, also graduating with honors. 

Anyone interested in taking lessons with 
Miller can call 367-0707 or they can come by 
the David Adler Cultural Center at 1700 North 
Milwaukee Avenue, Libertyville. 



Holiday pet photos packages available 



The family pets are invited to join in the 
season's fun during a special party at the 
American Pet Motel in Prairie View on Satur- 
day, Dec. 2 from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. 

A highlight of the party will be the pet hoi 
iday photos. Pet lovers can choose a season 
al shot of Fido alone, or the whole family 
can pose with Fluffy for a great holi 
day portrait. 

Photo packages begin at $15 
for a 5x7 portrait. All proceeds of 
the pet photography will go to 
support Orphans of (he Storm 
Animal Shelter®, a 




not-for-profit organization that rescues and 
finds permanent homes for more than 2,500 
abandoned dogs and cats each year. Located 
in Riverwoods/Deerfield, it has 
been in operation since 1928. 

There will be music, holi- 
day refreshments and a special sale of 
holiday gift items for pets and pet lovers. 
American Pet Motel is lo- 
cated at 22096 N. Pet Lane in 
Prairie View. For information 
or directions, call 634-9444 or vis- 
. it the web site at www.best- 
friendspetcare.com. 



Celebrate the 









Jose Feliciano 



"orld-renowned gui- 
tarist/singer/song- 
writer JoseTeli- 
ciano will be wish- 
ing everyone "Feliz Navidad" at 
The Hemmens Cultural Center, 
150 Dexter Court, Elgin, at 8 
p.m., Dec 8. 

This amazing performing 
artist has* been awarded forty- 
five Gold and Platinum records, 
won sixteen Grammy nomina- 
tions (most recently for his al- 



bum, Sefior Bolero) and earned six Grammy Awards. Guitar magazine has cho- 
sen him Best Pop Guitarist for five years running and in 1996, Feliciano received 
Billboard magazine's lifetime Achievement Award. . 

Feliciano has performed around the world, has recorded songs in four lan- 
guages and has done numerous television specials. Along with earning Gram- 
mys and Gold and Platinum records for his, artistry, his star is on, Hollywood's 
Walk of Fame. 

The three songs that have been milestones for Feliciano are: "Light My 
Fire;" "Che Sera;" and "Feliz Navidad," the Christmas song that has become a 
worldwide tradition during the holiday season. ASCAP has placed this song 
among the 25 Greatest Holiday Songs of the Century. 

Feliciano's distinctive voice will light up the Hemmens stage ort Dec. 8 at 8 
p.m. Tickets are S60 (Golden Circle); $46 (Main floor); $44 (balcony) and can be 
purchased by calling The Hemmens' 24-hour Charge-It-Line at 931-5900 or at 
the box office in Elgin's downtown Civic Center. 




'Our challenge Is to sell all of our activities- not just skating. To track our advertising 
results we use coupons and have been overwhelmed by the great response from lakeland 
Newspapers, We get thousands of clipped coupons every time we place an ad with 
Lakeland," said Jeanne Lundgren, Director of Sales and Marketing. "If. I could do a 5-year 
commitment for the Kid's Komer I would do it That's how successful it has been/ said 
John Nielsen, General Manager. 





«Vn 



>. 



JEANNE LUNDGREN, DIRECTOR OF SALES & MARKETING 

CARRIE DEFALCO, MARTIN PAL1CKI 

SALES & MARKETING COORDINATOR GRAPHIC DESIGNER 

RINK SIDE SPORTS & FAMILY ENTERTAINMENT CENTER 








• 



November 17, 2000 



Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKELIFE6 



Noi 




at best 



There are a lot of ways to 
spend $20 million (the 
amount of money Adam 
Sandler gets these days for 
doing a film) in this world. Hdwev- 
er, any average Joe could have 
probably made 10 films better than 
"Little Nicky." for the same amount 
of cash Sandler was given for doing 
this film. 

Sandler plays "Nicky," one of 
the three sons of the devU(Harvcy 
Keitel), and is sent by his father' to 
Earth to retrieve his brothers (Rhys 
Ifans.Tom "Tiny" Lister Jr.), be- 
cause they are upsetting the deli- 
cate balance of good and evil by 
wreaking havoc on the citizens of 
New York. 

Being a big fan of Adam Sandler, 
I watched tliis movie in shock, won- 
dering if Sandler himself had actual- 
ly sold his own soul to the devil in 
exchange for making a horrible film. 
Throughout the movie, the audi- 
ence is subjected -to toilet humor, 
drug and alcohol jokes and a talking 
dog. To make things worse, the 
background set of hell looks more 
like an elaborately painted group of 
cardboard cut-outs. , 

While "Little Nicky" keeps San- 
dler's tradition of immature toilet 



movie review 




Tim Froehlig 




humor alive, it fails to do one thing 
that his other movies such as "Billy 
Madison" and "Happy Gilmord" 
did— be funny. In fact, the'two fun- 
niest moments of this film had ab- .'■? 
solutely nothing to do with the plot. 
One is a reference to a character" 
who died in "Happy Gilmore," and 
the other takes place when former 
Miami Dolphins quarterback Dan 
Marino is shown trying to sell his 
soul in exchange for a Super Bovyl 
championship. 

There are a few spots where 
"Little Nicky" becomes amusing, 



Little Nicky 

Rating 

PG-13 

Director 

Steven Brill 

Starring 

.Adam Sandler 

' Patricia Arquette 

Harvey Keitel 

Rhys Ifans 

Tom "Tiny" Lister Jr. 



but I was always left wondering why 
Sandler, who co-authored this 
script, always feels the need to alter 
his voice to play a character. To 
make matters worse, he keeps his 
lips frozen to one side of his face in 
the film because one of his brothers 
hit him in the face with a shovel, we 
are told. 

I am not sure which was more 
painful— watching "Little Nicky" 
without leaving first, or Sandler, 
having to keep his face in that same 
position for every scene. Although 
his numbers at the box office might 




Peter Dar\te, Jonathan Loughran and Adam Sandler in New Line's 

"Little Nicky." ... 



say otherwise, this is the second 
film in a row that has been a flop for 
Sandler (sec "TheWaterboy"), who 
appears to be desperately digging 
for original and funny script ideas. 
Message to Adam: You have much 
more talent than this — use it! 

If it weren't for cameo appear- 
ances by Rodney Dangerfield (the 
devil's father), Reese Witherspoon (' 
Nicky's mother) and others, I proba- 
bly would have given Little Nicky 
zero popcornboxes. However, be- 



cause Sandler was able to portray the 
character he drew up as accurately 
as anyone could have, I have to give 
him a little credit,.butnot much. Ad- 
ditionally, there is an underlying ro- 
mance story in this film, but it's not 
even worth discussing because it 
would be a waste of paper. 

"Little Nicky" gets one popcorn 
box. Hopefully, Sandler will re- 
bound from this nightmarish film 
before he begins losing credibility in 
Hollywood. 



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Best In Show 

Although Christopher Guest's 
new "Best In Show" is very funny, it 
suffers from the fact that nothing 
new is brought to the screen. 

Like his directorial debut, 
"Waiting Fro Gufiman," "Best In 
Show," is made as a documentary", 
following several dog owners who 
arc traveling to Philadelphia for the 
Mayflower dog show. 

Though recycled in style and 
humor, the characters are strong 
and funny enough to carry the 
movie through its pretty-much 
non-existent story line. 

Though flawed, "Best In Show" 
was definitely worth seeing. Three 
and a half popcorn boxes. 
—TimO'Donncll . 

Meet The Parents 

Between Ben Stiller's average 
nice guy character with an em- 



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Frl 4:15 7:00 9:41 

Sat/Wed 1:20 4:15 7:00 9:40 

Sun 1:20 4:15 7:00 

Mon/Tue 4:15 7:00 

Thu 7:00 9:40 

CHARLIE'S ANGELS iPcni 

Frl 5:30 7:40 9:50 

Sat 1:10 3:20 5:30 7:40 9:50 

Sun 1:10 3:20 5:30 7:40 

Mon/Tue 5:30 7:40 

MEET THE PARENTS rpcm 

Fri 4:307:10 9:35 
Sat 1:30 4:30 7:10 9:35 
Sun 1:30 4:30 7:1 On 
Mon/Tue 4:30 7:10 
— STARTS WEDNESDAY} NOV. 22 — 

102 DALMATIANS* rej 

Wed 1 2:50 3:00. 5: lb 7:25 9:35 
Thu 5:10 7:25 9:35 

6 m DAY* rpc. j] j 

Wed 2:00 4:35 7:30 9:551 
Thu 7:30 9:55 1 

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barrassing sounding name Greg 
Focker, his girlfriend Pam Byrnes 
(Teri Polo) whose only flaw is be- 
ing saddled with an eccentric 
overbearing father Jack (Robert 
DcNiro) and the rest of her fami- 
ly, and her luinky ex-beau Kevin 
(Owen Wilson), there are charac- 
ters and situations in "Meet The 
Parents" to address every human 
insecurity. 

In spite of this common 
'■ thread, some of the jokes in this 
movie tried a little too hard while 
others did not try hard enough. 
Some of the absurd situations 
would have been funnier if they 
had been pushed a little farther. • . 
Three and a half popcorn boxes. 
—Julie Murphy 

Pay It Forward 

If you can't miss an episode of 
"Touched by an Angel" and you 
own your very own copy of "It's a 
Wonderful Life," you are the audi : 
ence Mimi Leder was seeking. Led- 
er doesn't miss a trick with "Pay it 
Forward," her adaptation of 
Catharine Ryan Hyde's novel 
about a young boy who tries to 



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change. the world with an Amway- 
like scheme of good deeds. 

A sure-fire cast of three of the 
most commercially-viable and tal- 
ented actors (Kevin Spacey, Helen 
Hunt, Haley Joel Osmont) make a 
valiant attempt to lift us up to a 
higher plane, but some obvious 
flaws, including a hackneyed 
script and heavy-handed direc- 
tion, make this effort Tall short of 
the Capra classic it wants to emu- 
late. Three popcorn boxes. —Bran- 
da Balin-BeUscher 

Remember The Titans 

Imagine "Dead Poets Society" 
on the football field with some 
facial tension and you've got the 
thoroughly inspiring "Remember 
theTitans." 

Based on the true story of a 
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Cast of young people featured 
in cast of 'Christmas in 0z' 

Twenty-eight 
young people 
ranging in age 
from 7- 16 are tn 
the cast of "Christmas in 
Oz," a musical fantasy by 
,Val. B. Cheatham. The 
Waukegan Community 
Players' production will 
presented on Dec. 2 at 3 
and 6 p.m. in the Auditori- 
um at Provena Si. Therese 
Medical Center, 2615 
Washington St., 
Waukegan. All tickets are 
S4 each. No reservations 
needed. For further infor- 
mation call 662-01 81. 

The characters in' 
"Christmas in Oz" are 

drawn from L. Frank Baum's "The Wonderful Wizard of Oz," first pub- 
lished 100-years-ago. 

In Kansas, Dorothy learns that the farm will be foreclosed by the 
mean Miss Gulch and Christmas will be disappointing. Hoping that the 
Wizard will help, she returns to Oz. She and her Oz friends find only a 
"closed for Christmas" sign. Before long, Glinda, the Munchkins and the 
Wizard appear, and the Wicked Witch also. When Dorothy gives the 
witch the magic slippers, the witch is overcome with joy; It is the first ■ 
present she has ever had and she happily gives them back to Dorothy so 
that she can return to Kansas for Christmas. The ending will surprise 
and delight, as the spirit of celebration and sharing continues. 

All the "Wizard of Oz" characters from Kansas and Oz appear during 
the three-act, 45 minute production. 

Bruce Carroll, Lindenhurst, who plays Uncle Henry is the only adult 
in the cast. The rest of the cast is played by children. The principal char- 
acters are double-cast so that the Kansas and Oz scenes are played by 
different actors. The "Kansas Dorothy" is played by Naomi Varda, 
Bound Lake Beach, the "Oz Dorothy" is played by Megan Steele of 
Gurnee. 

The 18 cast members are from the communities of Waukegan, 
Grayslake, Great Lakes, Gurnee, Lake Forest, Lake Villa, Libertyville, 
Wadsworth and Zion. 



Megan Steele of Gurnee, Josh Fisher, 
of Waukegan and Blake Petitclair of 
Wadsworth is part of the cast of the 
Waukegan Community Players. 



Friday 11/17 I tumif-h Thursday 11/23/00 



ANTIOCH (047)395-0216 

17H Lake St., Antioch 



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— ^.1.1^,..^., I ^ = — ^— , 







November 17, 2000 



Lakelahd Newspapers 



LAKELIFE 7 



| 




Line's 



iay the 

ately 

ogive 

ftAd- 

ngro- 

'snot 

eit 

pcorn 

>. 

film 
illityin 









Hi 



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ya 
id the 

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rst ' 
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adult 
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college hosts 
andplay 



Anton Chekov*s master work The 
Seagull will be presented for two 
successive weekends iri November 
by a dozen Shimer College students 
who are.studying the famous "method act- 
ing" style. of the great Russian theater direc- 
tor, Konstantine Stanislayski. The students 
are working under the tutelage of two women 
directors, one of whom worked with the 
Moscow Art Theater. '._ ■ 

The Seagull will be presented at 8 p.m., 
Nov. 17-18 at the Shimer College Theater on 
Cory St. between Genesee and Sheridan Rd, 
Waukcgan. There will be a matinee perfor- 
mance on Nov. 18 at 3 p.m. 

A special "Workshop in Method Acting" 
for high school students will be hosted on 
Nov. 18 starting at 10 a.m. and concluding 
with the play's matinee presentation. 

"This play presents the perfect forum for 
what has become known as method acting," 
says Eileen Buchanan, Director of Theater at 
Shimer College. "It will allow tho students to 
put their classroom work into practice on 
stage." ' 

"The philosophies of Russian method 
acting, specifically Stanislavsky, provide a 



student with an understanding of the the- . 
ater that is both wonderfully practical and . . 
academic," says Amy Broussard, Assistant 
Director Of Theater, who developed the con- 
cept of the Method Acting class for Shimer 
students. "This class, and the workshop for .; 
.high school students, will help participants 
come to an understanding of the basis of 
modern acting." 

Broussard has worked with the Moscow 
Art Theater and devoted a graduate thesis to . 
the methodology of Stanislavsky". 

"Stanislavsky originally directed Tlie 
Seagull at the Moscow Art Theater in 1898." 
Broussard points out "The Stanislavskian ac- 
tors had to understand everything about the 
rolls they undertook. The characters were ac- 
tually to be brought to life on stage. 

Tickets for The Seagull are $5. ($3 forstu- 
dentsand seniors.) 

The workshop for high school students is 
limited to 12 and has a fee of $8 per student. 
The workshop is on" a first-come, first-serve 
basis. 

For further information on the perfor- 
mances of The Seagull or on the workshop, 
please call Eileen Buchanan at 249-7187. 







comes to 



Aurora University 



The Nutcracker ballet will be presented at 
George Williams, Lake Geneva, a campus of 
Aurora University in Williams Bay, Wis. This- 
classic holiday ballet will be performed by the 
Dance Factory of Delavan and is brought to 
tlie campus by the Performing Arts and Com- 
munity Events program. There will be three 
days of performances including an elegant af- 
ternoon of dining and entertainment open to. 
the public on Nov/19 and two days orspecial 
performances for area schools on Nov. 20 and 
Nov! 21. 

Nov. 19 will begin with dinner at the his- . 
toric Lewis Dining Room overlooking the 
beautiful Lake Geneva at 4:30 p.m. The ballet 
will take place in the Frank Activity Center at 6 
p.m.'The recorder group, 'Pastyme with Good 
Companye', and a Christmas Tree Auction 



will be featured during the dinner.Tickets for 
the Sunday performance and dinner. cost $16 
fpr adults and $14 for children under 12 years 
of age and seniors oyer 65. Tickets will not be 
available at the^door and must be ordered in 
advance hy calling die campus ticket line at 
(262) 245-8580 Monday-Thursday 8 a.m. to 8 
p.m. and Fridays 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Visa and 
MasterCard are accepted.' 

Special performances for area schools will 
be held Nov. 20-21 at a special rate. The Tues- 
day performances are sold out, however 
reservations are still available for both perfor- 
mances on Nov, 20 at 9 a.m. and 12 p.m. Any- 
one interested in making reservations for the 
school performances or in donating a free 
tree for the Christmas Tree Auction shoflld 
call Deb Williamson at (262) 245-8537. 




Babes in Toyland 

The Papal Players proudly presents the holiday fun-filled adventure, "Babes in Toy- 
land." Performances will run from Nov. 25 through December, at the Cutting Hall 
Theater in Palatine. Left, Lindsay Brown (Little Red Riding Hood), Rolling Mead- 
ows. Right, Robert. DIehl (Little Boy Blue), Streamwood. For more information, call 
The Papal Players at 359-9556. 



'Herbal Bed' skirts 
around the truth 



A circumspect love triangle involving 
William Shakespeare's daughter Su 
sanna Hall, her physician husband 
and a close family friend is at the 
heart of "The Herbal Bed," 
an intriguing, inventive story 
by British playwright Peter 
Whelan being staged a) 
Chicago's Navy Pier as the first studio produc- 
tion at Chicago Shakespeare Theatre. 

Most of the action takes place in 1613 in 
»Stratford-upoh-AvOn in an.attractiye outdoor 
garden where John Hall grows and com- 
pounds medicinal herbs. , 

A feisty, undisciplined student of his, dis- 
missed because of his lack of earnestness, 
getsdrunk and makes accusations against the 
doctor's wife, A married family friend, Rafe 
Smith, was seen leaving the herbal garden 
late one night when the doctor Was out of 



CRITICS CHOICE 



town on a call. Are they condemned if they 
don't confess, or destroyed if they do? 

Susanna sues her accuser for slander, and 
a battle to preserve reputations ensues. 
Somewhere along the line the truth gets mud- 
dled, Susanna arguing: "How 
can you like to God when he 
knows everything?" Whe- 
lan's play tackles some weighty issues, and it 
does so with passionate intensity. - 

.Director Gary Griffin has pulled together 
a thoroughbred cast, including leads Lisa 
Dodson, Scott Jaeck, Philip Earl Johnson- the 
entangled trio"; and Joe Sikora, the accuser. . 
Marcia Reinhard as the resourceful maid and 
David Perkovitch as the frightening bishops 
inquisitor contribute mightily as well. 

'The Herbal Bed" runs through Dec. 10. 
Ticket information is available at (312) 595- 
5600. — By Tom Witom 





with the 




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NEWSPAPERS 

30 S Whitney St., Qrayslake • (847) 223-8161 

Open: Mon. - M. 8:30 - 5:00 



■ „' _ i. j^W^f-^ilj 



LAKELiFE 8 



Lakeland Newspapers 



November 17', £000 



November 1 7, 2000 







GALE STREET INN 

Plan your Holiday Party a( Gale Street. ... , 
If j that time of the year to get together with . 
Friend j and Family 

Reierve Now for New /eari Eve. 
Gift terfifkafei Available 



Show Lounge/Dancing Featuring: 

, "Mr. Ken" 
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Monday 

Through 

Friday 

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Saturday Not. 18th 
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For Hour Holiday Party? 3 










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FUN atmosphere $ FAMOUS iNQflpQugivt cats eg 
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This week begins the start 
of Lakeland Newspapers' Seven 
Holiday issues. 

From November 17 th 
through December 29th, 
Lakeland will be publishing 
recipes, photos, memories from 
Lake County residents, and 
Christmas decorated homes. 

Sections this week and 
December I5lh sections are pro- 
duced as free standing publica- 
tions and the other five weeks 
will be pull-out sections. 

If you have any photos, 
memories, recipes or a decorat- 
ed home - let us know. 
(Christmas Contest, 50 S. 
Whitney St, Grayslake, IL 
600S0.) 

We hope you enjoy the 
Traditions Book and look each 
week to learn more about your 
friends and neighbors. 



Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKELIFE9 



i.-.j 





Lunches Dinners Banauets 



Nightly Comforf Foods Start at $10.95 
Mon. - London Broil ^ indudc AU 

Tues. - Chicken Fried Steak V You Can 
Wed. - Meatloaf f ^i Salad 

Thurs.- Pork Schnitzel ■» Bar 



Book Yotr 
Hofiday 

Party Now 

•Steaks • Pastas • Seafood •Chicken 



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SATURDAY, 
NOVEMBER 18TH 




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Tues.-lhurs 3 pm - 12 im 

Fa & Sat 3 pm • 3 am. Sun. 1 laVn - 1am 






FRIDAYS! 




THANKSGIVING: Traditional meats in Mansion, 
plus family style dinners in CrystaiBallroom, 
noon to 9 p.m. 

CHRISTMAS EVE: Yuletide dining 11 am. to 9p.m. 
CHRISTMAS & NEW YEAR SDAY: Holiday 
dining noon to 9 p.m. 

NEW YEARS EVE: Gala party in Ballroom. 
Special dinners in Mansion to 10 p.m. 
MAKE RESERVATIONS NO W. 



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(5 miles west of 1-94) 

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Your hosts: Bill, Kris, &Gus'Govas 






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The Owners and Staff at Blue Bay 
Famiiy Restaurant Thank all of Their 
^Customers for Years of Patronage . 






FAMILY RESTAURANT 



855 E. Rollins Rd, 
Round take Beacfi 

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IP LAKELIFE 



Lakeland Newspapers 




November 17, 2000 




Aries- March 21/April 20 
Think before you speak when meeting with 
an important person early in the week, Aries. 
He or she can offer you.a great opportunity - if 
you don't upset him or hen So, be courteous, 
and keep your unusual opinions to yourself. 
Biting your tongue definitely will be worth it. 

Taurus -April 21 /May 21 
Your temper gets the best of you when a loved 
one involves you in a sticky situation. While 
you need to let off some steam, don't stay an- 
gry at this person for very long. Me or she 
doesn't mean to cause you any harm. Try to 
calm down, and work with him or her to re- 
solve the matter. Libra plays an important 
role. 

Gemini- May 22/June 21 
Everyone seems to be pulling you in a differ- 
ent direction this week, Gemini. Instead of 
stretching yourself too thin over the next few 



days, you should set your priorities. Only help 
those who really need it; the others can get by 
on their own. That special someone takes you 
out late in the week. Enjoy yourself! . 

Cancer- June.22/Iuly 22 
A problem at work upsets you during the 
middle of the week. While the higher-ups put 
a lot of pressure on you to rectify the situa : 
tion, don't take your bad mood home with 
you. Keep your priorities straight, and re- 
member that your personal life is much more 
important than your job. 

Lco-July23/August23 
Don't hold a grudge against an acquaintance 
who makes an honest mistake on Thursday. 
He or she doesn't mean to cause you any 
problems. Realize this, and try to work with 
this person to set things straight. Your efforts 
will be appreciated. A loved one needs your 
help with a family matter. Dp what you can 




FAMILY Ml 

Expo 




', Saturday, November 18, 2000 

10AM-4PM 
Thompson School, Lake 



COME 

ll AND 

Wk MEET 




f ■ > 




Basketball 

Coach 

LAY MEYER 

2:30 PM 




j RONALD 

MC DONALD 

11:30 AM 





If 




• Royal Academy Of Dancers 

• Lake County Sheriff's K-9 Corps 

• Topps Kennels 

• Mc Nultv Irish Dancers 

• Face Painting 

• Jungle Gym Fitness Demo 





'•■ 




.» , 



J\ < • 1 Year Family Membership To Hastings Lake YMCA 

• Movie Passes To Regal Cinemas 

• 4 Tickets To Blackhawk Hockey 
. V* Y • Savings Bonds 

^* • 1 Year Membership To The Jungle Gym 

• • Family Day Pass To Six Flags Great America for 2001 

• AM-FM portable CD Player 
• Heart Smart Heart Test 

• 4 Tickets To Bulls Basketball 

* Rinkside let 





for him or her. 

Virgo -Aug 24/Sept 22 
You have an important perspn'aldecislon to 
make this week, Virgo, and you shouldn't take 
, it lightly. Be selective, and do what is best for 
you. If you're not sure exactly what that is, 
turn to a loved one for advice. He or she has 
your best interest at heart. Scorpio plays a key 
role on Friday. 

Libra- Sept 23/Oct 23 
Don't get upset by a close friend's comments' 
on Tuesday. He or she is joking and just wants 
to make you laugh. Don't lake this ribbing to 
heart, because it doesn't mean anything. A 
' loved one asks you an important question. 
Answer honestly.- 
Scorpio -Oct 2*1 /Nov 22 
Try not to let your ego get the best of you 
when a close friend thanks you for your assis- 
tance with a financial matter. Be humble - not 
conceited - if you want to remain close with 
him or her. A business associate reveals his or 
her true feelings for you. Let this person down 
gently. Aries plays an important role. 

Sagittarius- Nov 23/Dcc 21 • 
Things are going to gel hectic this week, Sagit- 
tarius, when several people need you to do 



things for them. Don't stress out, because 
there's no need to panic. You can do it all if .*• 
you just stay calm and get organized. Those 
involved will be impressed wiUi how you han-. 
die everything. - _\ . 

Capricorn -Dec 22 /Jan 20 . 
A family friend turns to you for advice on how 
to handle a sticky situation. Give him or her 
your honest opinion, and try to help as milch 
as you can. Your efforts will be appreciated 
and rewarded. Thai special someone asks you 
an important question late in the week. Don't 
worry -it's hotthat question! 

Aquarius -Jan 21 7Eeb 18 
You're on your own this week, Aquarius, and 
that's just hovV you like it. You have (he • 
chance to set your own agenda and make 
quite a bit of progress toward a personal goal. 
Take advantage of this. You meet an interest- 
ing person during the weekend. Get-to know 
him or her better. . 

Pisces -I : cbl9/March 20 
Everything isn't as rosy as it seems this week. 
Don't be fooled by some of the things that 
those closest to you are saying. They're keep- 
ing somethinglrom yoii.Try to find out what 
it is, because it involves you. 



CROSSWORD 



ACROSS 

1. Speedy 

5. Used to make ale or 

beer 

9. By 

14. Memorization 

15.- Phil , former 

CIA 

16. Larval crabs 

17'.WordPerfect's 

home 

ra.__ryClub 




19. "Home 

20. Hasten 

23. Angels' hats 

24. This (Spanish! 

25. Droop 
27. Exerted 
32. Fat 
36. Jai , sport 

39. Maori war dance 

40. Glance at swiftly 

43. Semitic language 

44. Not west 

45. Browned bread 

46. Philosophy 
■40. Glacial 
50. Missing soldiers 

' 53. Blake, actress 

50. Own up 

62. Type genus of the Tineidac 

63. Mineral used for talcum . 

64. Bulky, grayish-brown eagle 

65. A person with an appetite is a healthy , 

66. Southern Japanese city 

67. After a prayer 
■ 68. Entrances 

69. In the near future 

70. Boston's state (abbr.) 

DOWN 

1. Freshmen (slang) 

2. Main body artery 

3. Type of Pennsylvania!! metal mill 

4. Speed of music 

5. Tomei, actress 

6. Highly excited 

7. River in Hades 

8. Nipples 

9. Ornamental, flowery shrub 
. 10. gna, smoked sausage 

11. Longtime 

12. A snake's tooth 

13. Golf ball starts here 

21. Start again 

22. Overhead home storage area 

26. Goddess 

28. " Fly, Don't Bother Me" 

29. Polynesian coffee shrub 

30. Gets by 

31. board or old Dodge car 

32. Old Irish alphabet 

33. Ballpoint 

34. Welsh for John 

35. Partial or a tractor-trailer 



37. 
38, 
41. 
42. 
47. 
49. 
51. 
52. 
54. 
55. 
56. 
57. 
58. 
59. 
60. 
61. 
62. 



.Angeles 



Opposed to a policy, attitude, etc. 
Relating to the blood 
Word forms 

Pap , female exams 

Mexican vacation spot 
Deep female singing parts 
Acronym of an organization 
At right angles to the length 

Jean Baker, Marilyn Monroe 

Indiana beaches 
Belongs to sun god 
Italian greeting 
Upon 

Jan Ver , Dutch painter 

In addition 

Turner; CNN's founder 



ANSWERS 





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Are You Looking For Something To Do? 

See This Section Every Week 



54 . 


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"«-;'— --^—-V-^ -■- - — *■*+ ] I*' ■«. i>"t» *%i_ ^i*y*^ji 



November 17, 2000 



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Lakeland Newspapers 




LAKt=LIFElf 




Catch All The NFL 



Action On Our 16 TV's! 



(847)247-9222 

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an Official Jim Flanigan autographed football 



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Pick One 

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Eddie George _ 
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Jamal Anderson • _ 

Corey Dillon _ 

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Antowain Smith _ 

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Deadline is November 30lli for December dimes 



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Mail to: Fantasy Football Monthly, 30 S. Whitney St., Grayslake, 1L 60030 



KOSCO FUGS £ FUG POLES 

PACKER - BEAR 
AND OTHER NFL 

TEAMS 

Flags * Banners 

Windsocks 

1224 North Aue. • Waukegan 
(&47) 623-3524 

www.kflag.com 









Only 

You only hove two weeks remaining to join 
Lakeland Newspapers Fantasy Football Monthly's 
December contest. All December entries must be 
postmarked by November 30th. 

The winner of the November contest will be 
published in your December 7th edition. As you may 
remember, the October prize for $100 was split 
between Jon Oliphant and Bob Raymond, each of * 
whom had 119 team touchdowns. 

Pay very close attention to injuries heading 



a few weeks left to joiin 



into. December and January. Last week, Marshall Faulk 
wont down.This week, Brett Favre and Ricky Williams 
left their respective games with injuries. All three were 
guys that wore producing a ton of touchdowns. All but 
Williams should be back by December, but be careful. 
Also, keep your eye out for quarterbacks that 
can run. This week, Jeff Garcia ran in two touchdowns 
from the goal line. This does two things, ono-if you 
have Carcia you gain a touchdown (wo count ALL td's, 
not just the thrown ones) and two - it takes one away 



from the team's running backs. If you arc picking 
Charlie Garner, this is a bad thing. So, also consider 
running quarterbacks (Culpepper, Flutie, McNown, 
Stewart) when picking your running backs. 

Finally, this is the time of year for rookies. 
Many teams find themselves out of the playoff hunt 
right about this time of year and look to the future. 
When teams think they have a shot at the post-spason, 
they give the ball to the veterans. But if a team has a 
losing record, watch their rookies numbers increased 



FANTASY FOOTBALL COMES TO LAKELAND NEWSPAPERS 

Something new Iras come to Lakeland Newspapers this fall in (ho form of Fantasy Football Monthly. Tho new football contest challenges readers to pick NFL players from six different categories and hope 
that their players score more touchdowns than anybody else. 

Each month readers will select their 12 players from the above categories, At the end of the month tho reader who's team lias the most total throwing, rushing and receiving touchdowns will win S100 from 
Lakeland Newspapers. Monthly winners will also be put in a drawing to win an authentic NFL football autographed by Chicago Bear s star lim Flanigan. 

Enter by mailing this page with your picks, your name, address and daytime phone number to: FANTASY FOOTBALL MONTHLY, Lakeland Media, 30 S. Whitney, Crayslake, IL 60030. Entries must be in 
Lakelands' hands no later than'thc Friday before the month begins. If an entry comes in after deadlinc-the picks Will not count until the next month's contest. The contest will begin at the beginning of each month. 

Lakeland will also publish tips and player news in a weekly fantasy football column each week. If you're a football fan, then join the millions of fantasy football players throughout the country by playing 
Lakeland Newspapers Fantasy Football Monthly. 



K 



\ 



?*-»r; 



- 

■ 



1 

I 



- 









LAKE FOREST 
HOSPITAL 



t 



A Shot In The Arm: Senior Flu 
Shots 

Influenza shots for those 60 and older. 
Limited availability. Appointments re- 
quired. Call 535-6112. Date; Monday, Nov. 
27; Time: 9 a.m. to 1 1:30 a.m. 

Infant Massage 

Bond with your baby and learn tech- 
niques to.help soothe your child through 
the art of massage. For details, call 234- 
61 82. 

Reaching out: Baby's Exploring! 

Your child is learning the sense of touch 
and exploring everything. Learn how to en- , 
^courage the new wonderment of 7- to 10- 
month-qlds. Topics include safety around 
the house, healthy habits and routines; 

CONDELL MEDICAL 
CENTER 

Heartsaver CPR 

On Wednesday, Nov. 22 at 6 p.m., Condell' 
Medical Center's Heartsaver CPR class for 
the public. To register, call Nursing Educa- 
tion at 362-2905, ext. 5265. - 

Widowed Outreach Network 

Sunday, Nov. 26, 2 p.m., Widowed Out- 
reach Network meeting for individuals cop- 
ing with the loss of a spouse. Through its 
programs, the group bridges the gap be- 
tween initial shock and grief to recovery 
and helps widowed people accept their 
new roles. 362-2905, ext. 5275. : 

Managing Holiday Stress 

Tuesday, Nov. 28 at 7 p.m., CcmdclPs Scott • 
Morcott, MD, will discuss Managing Holi- 
day Stress during a Women's Pearl of 
Health lecture at the Allen Conference Cen- 
ter, 700 Garfield Ave., on Condcll's Liber- 
tyville campus. Fee. 362-2905, ext. 5770. 

VICTORY MEMORIAL 
HOSPITAL 

Blood Pressure Screenings 

On Monday, November 20, from 8 a.m.- 12 
noon, free Blood Ppessure Screenings will 
be held at the Victory Lakes Continuing 
Care Center, 1055 Hast Grand Avenue, Lin- 
denhurst. No appointment is necessary. 
Call 356-5900 Tor more information 

Cholesterol Screenings 

On Monday, November 20, from 0:30- 
10:30 a.m., Cholesterol Screenings will be 
held in the lobby at Victory Memorial Hos- 
pital, 1324 North Sheridan Road, 
Waukegan. Three testing options are avail- 
able, ranging in cost from S10-S25. Fasting 
is required. To make an appointment, call 
1-808-869-1118. 

PROVENA SAINT 
THERESE MEDICAL 
CENTER 

Baby Care Basics 

On Tuesday, November 21 , from 7-9 p.m., 
Baby Care Basics will be held at Provena 
^SaintTherese Medical Center, 2615 Wash- 
ington Street, Waukegan. This class provides 
information on bathing, feeding, first aid and 
other skills for taking care ofa newborn. 
There is a $10 fee Tor this class. To register or 
for more information, call 360-2281. 

r, 

MIDWESTERN 
REGIONAL MEDICAL 
. CENTER 

Free: Breast Cancer Risk 
Assessment All Month 

Let a staff member at Cancer Resource 
Center help you determine your risk of de- 
veloping breast cancer. Just answer a few 
short question and a computer generated 

- assessment tool will estimate your breast 
cancer risk over the next five years and dur- 
ing your lifetime. Please note that this as- 
sessment is for information purposes only 
and should replace routing mammograms 

. or regular clinical breast exams. For more 
information, call 856-1220. 



■ 




.-"■ ■ 'jt-3=« B 






Not 


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LAKE LI FE 1 2 / Lakeland Newspapers 



'November 17, 2000 



Medical care for the deaf comes 




Lewis Barr, M.D. is the most recent re- 
source to Chicago's deaf community. After, 
devoting more than 25 years to practicing 
pulmonology, Dr. Barr hasMecided to pursue 
another of his interests — sign language. He. 
recently opened the doors of his new general 
medicine practice in Grayslake, where he is 
fully equipped to serve the deaf as well as 
hearing community of the Chicago area. 

Six years ago, he began studying Arheri- 
can Sign Language (ASL), after seeing a cou- 
ple signing in a restaurant. According to Barr, 
"I'd never seen a form of communication as 
expressive and graceful as sign language.J 
immediately wanted to be a part of that inter- 
action." Despite his inability to learn a spoken 
foreign language, Dr. Barr excelled at ASL. "I 
tried many times to speak Spanish, but it just 
didn't stick. When I began learning ASL, I was 
amazed to see how easily it came to me," he 
said. 

A New Jersey native, Dr. Barr earned his 
B.A. at the University of Pennsylvania in 1967 
and graduated from The Chicago Medical 
School in 1971. He completed his internship 



and .residency at Mt. Sinai Hospital Medical 
Center and Rush-Presbyterian-St. Luke's 
Medical Center. He chose to specialize in pul- 
monary disease, doing his fellowship work at 
Loyola University and the Hines V.A. Hospi- 
tal. 

Dr. Barr started his own practice at the 
age of 30, and has contributed his skills to the 
medical'staff of Condell Medical Center, Res- 
urrection Hospital and Holy Family Medical 
Center, where he was named as "Doctor of 
the Quarter." He also has been one of the 
most respected members of the^teaching staff 
at Loyola University Medical School and Res- 
urrection Hospital, winning "Teacher of the 
.Year" in 1978/19B3, 1988 and honored again . 
in 2000. 

Dr. Barr is thrilled to be embarking on his 
second career. He hopes' to make his practice 
accessible to ail of patients, hearing and deaf 
alike and provide personal; "old-fashioned" 
medical attention to all. According to Barr, 
"Intangibles, such as psychological and emo- 
tional support and trust, have been deleted 
from the equation of health care consequent 




to the relentless pur- 
suit ofthe "bottom- 
line price'. I believe 
that these factors must 
be resurrected in or- 
der to provide more 
fully for patients." 
While he is happy to 
help patients deal with 
their insurance com- 
panies, his goal is to 
create a stronger bond 
between doctor and 
; patient as opposed to 
one between doctor 
and insurance company and therefore, he has* 
not contracted with any managed-care origi- 
nation. 

Dr. Ban lives in Riverwoods with his wife . 
and dog. One of his great passions is bicycling 
and has recently completed a 300 mile trip 
through the state of Wisconsin. For more in- 
formation about Dr. Lewis Barr, please call 
231-5286,231-5288 (TTY) or log onto his web- 
site at www.lewisbarrmd.com. 



Barr: Thrilled to 
be embarking on 

hissecond 
career 



Five holiday gift ideas for the healthy minded 



Don't panic. There are still plenty of 
shopping days left this holiday season. But 
before venturing out to taclde your gift list, 
resolve to shop smarter and healthier this 
year. Instead of resorting to such expected 
gifts as neckties, perfumes and fruitcakes, 
consider buying something that will make a 
lasting - and healthy - impression on your 
friends and family. 

More and more peopleare evaluating 
their lifestyle. Give them an enjoyable way to 
Improve their health and well-being. What 



better way to show people you care than by 
giving them a gift that pays off into the fu- 
ture? Here are a few gift ideas within differ- 
ent price ranges that will help your loved 
ones have a healthier New Year, and help 
ensure the gift you buy won'twirid up in the 
closet. 

1) Water Filter. Whether it's a water filter 
pitcher or a faucet mount that attaches right 
to the tap, a good water filter will do more 
than simply improve the taste and smell of 
tap water. It will also improve water quality 



LEADING THE WAY IN PATIENT CARE 




Celebrating 



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REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER 




Years 



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The Cancer Program at Midwestern 
is Managed by 



CANCER 
TREATMENT 
CENTERS 
OF AMERICA" 



Winning lh« fight *g*l.isi anctt, cvtiy <Uy' 




by reducing potentially harmful tap water 
contaminants. PUR Water Purification prod- 
ucts offer a clean, tasty way to improve your 
health. Filter Installation requires no, tools, 
takes only a few minutes and works on all 
standard faucets. Plus, the Automatic Safety 
Monitor Gauge monitors usage and auto- 
matically shuts off when the filter needs re- ' 
placement. To find a store near you, visit 
www.purwater.com. About $15-$50. 

2) Health Club Membership. A good 
workout may be the world's best stress 
buster. Many health clubs include compli- 

^mentary sessions with a personal trainer for 
new members. Others offer one-on-one ap- 
pointments wiUi nutritional experts and 
massage therapists on an a la carte basis. Be 
sure to tour clubs near the recipient's home 
or work to find the best and most conve- 
nient facility. If you can't afford to give an 
annua! membership, consider picking up 
the initiation fee or inquire about a trial 
membership. About $35-$45/month, plus 
initiation fee. 

3) State or County Park Pass. Tell someone 
to "take a hike" - in a nice way - this holiday 
season. What better way to enjoy nature and 
get into shape than to go hiking or canoeing in 
one of our country's beautiful state or county 
parks? Give the nature-lovers on your gift list a 
yearlong pass that will allow them to escape 
from the business of everyday life to the won- 
ders ofthe great outdoors. Contact your state 
Department of Natural Resources or County 
offices, or visit a nearby park office to purchase 
a pass for the upcoming year. About $20-50. 

4) Health and Fitness Magazine Sub- 
scription. Give a gift of monthly inspiration 
and motivation for the continued well-being 
ofa loved one. There are a number of health 
and fitness magazines for both men and 
women. Scan a newsstand to get a sense of 
the most papular and appropriate titles, 
such as Shape, SELF and Men's Health, or 
visit their Web sites for detailed subscription 
information. Magazines can provide helpful 
insight and useful information on diet and 
nutrition, equipment and training tech- 
niques. About $15-25. 

5) Cookbook. For most people, the hard- 
est part of any wellness program is learning 
to eat healthier. A cookbook is a great gift 
idea to help guide people toward better 
cooking and eating habits. And it makes 
your shopping easy too -- just stop by your 
local bookstore or log onto the Internet to 
place an order at www.amazon.com or 
www.barnesandnoble.com. If you order on- 
line, remember to allow 2-3 weeks for deliv- 
ery. About $15-50. 

If you're still unsure what to get the peo- 
. pie on yourlist this holiday season, consider 
a gift certificate to an athletic or health store 
in their area. A gift certificate is guaranteed . 
to please even the person on yourlist who is 
hardest to shop for. He or she can pick out 
the running shoes, equipment or vitamins 
, needed to jumpstart their fitness plans. 
Courtesy AftA Content, 
wiuw.aracontent.com, e-mail: info@aracon- 
tent.com 



III 

or 
Do 
mc 
th« 

■ 

Hi 
ypt 

SO! 

wh 
ret 

CO I 

ele 
sw 
all 






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November 17, 2000 



HEALTHWATCH 



Lakeland Newspapers / LAKELIFE 1 3 




do we draw the line? 



Ill Dr. Singer, 

I was wondering If you had seen 
or heard about that new "Death Row 
Doll?" I saw It oh the news and my 
mouth about hit the floor. What are 
these people thinking? D.J. 

HiD.]., 

My mouth was right there along with 
yours! I am stunned and amazed but in 
some ways not surprised. For those of you 
who are "in the dark" about this doll, it is 
reported to be a doll taken from a certain . 
comic book character. The doll is in an . 
electric chair and I believe there is a 
switch to be thrown included. I didn't re- 
ally want to hear more about it, so that's 




PARENT'S 
PLACE 

Dr. Sherri Singer 



what I know. 

Of course, the first thing that was 
mentioned about it, during the newscast, 
was the invocation of freedom ofspeech ! 
and expression. I am hot a proponent of 
censorship, however, I also believe that in 
many situations, freedom ofspeech and 



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ROUND LAKE BEACH CHIROPRACTIC 

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expression are being used to allow and 
support some of the most grotesque expres- 
sions I have ever seen. Where does it stop? 

I also feel that there is a fundamental 
lack of protection of kids' in our greater ' 
society. I think this factors into television, 
movies, items discussed in many schools 
and now toys. I/can't tell you how many 
times I have had parents tell me thatthey. 
get hoodwinked because they try as hard 
as they can to supervise what their kids 
are watching on television and they as r 
sume that at early times in the evening, 
they shouldn't have to worry. Well, guess 
what? They still have to worry on many 
channels. I happenedto have a certain 
channel on, the other day, at a relatively 
early hour oh' Saturday night, and the ma- 
terial on it was so offensive I was just 
amazed. The show was targeted to young 

^children and I asked myself what they are 
trying to teach our kids to become. If we 
are all honest witft ourselves, life often im-. 
hates what is watched on television and 
movies and this show, in my opinion, was 
showing kids how to be completely disre- 
spectful and foul because it is funny to do 
those things. I asked my husband if there 
was even an FCC anymore to decide about 

"■ this or was it just, "up for grabs?" This 
was a regular cable station, not a pay sta- 
tion. It was also a station that I would not 
usually think would allow this, but it did 
and boy did it! 

Even kid's movies nowadays are very 
much non-protective of kids and inno- 
cence. I was infuriated with Disney after 
watching the "Lion King." That movie was 
not only a political statement (which I 
don't think little kids need to be involved 
in,) btit it was also a movie in which we 
saw a brother kill a brother and leave a 
child alone arid terrified. Now, I know that 



in the old days we had "Bambi" &hich was 
realistic, and terrified me to the core of 
my being, but most of the cartoons then 
didn't present real life like'they do now. 
They never went so far as to show family .. 4 
members jailing each other. Kids have to 
grow up fast enough these days, they 
dori't need to have a buncli of real life ter- 
ror and nastiness shoved down their 
throats too!. 

The "Death Row Doll" is allegedly to 
be marketed and sold to kids age 13 and 
older. Wow, what a relief that they will be ' 
selling them to kids who are old enough to 
deal well with that! NOT! We have air too 
many examples of kfds that age not deal- 
ing well with the desensitization of death 
in this country. Enough said! 

I like toys that.are educational, and 
positive, that encourage positive relation- 
ships and positive self-esteem. I'm not 
sure I see the purpose in anything else 
and try not to give the other things too 
much importance. Take the "high road." 
Train.your own kids right and things like 
this won't have a market. 



Dr. Sherri Singer is a Licensed Clinical Psy- 
chologist and Childhood Behavior Special- 
ist, She regularly works in person wait 
many readerrof this column, helping them 
to significantly improve their kid's behav- 
ior and learning skills fast. Among many 
other services, she offers a "Parent Survival 
Training" class for parents. It lasts 3 weeks 
and has helped countless families to re- 
store good behavior to their kids and peace 
and quiet to their homes! She is the author 
of, "Why Kids Misbehave" and "Raising 
Kids Who Don't Become Your Worst Night- 
mare." For an appointment or to purchase 
either of Dr. Singer's books, please call 
(847) 577-8832 or (708) 962-2549. 



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LAKELIFE 14 



Lakeland Newspapers 



November 17, 2000 



. 



■ 






; 









Personals 



brought to you by... Lakeland Newspaper 



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MAKE ME LAUGH 
Outgoing SWF, 47, 5*7*- reddish-brown hair, green eyas, 
heicht'wGloht propor iroruie. enjoys ail projects, seeking a lal, 
rnlclliflont. linancialry secure SWM. 43-52, musl bo humoious. 
Adl.1326 

GETTOKNOWME 
Peliio, caiing, loyal, romantic SWR 68 years young. 5'2", 
1 20!b5 . biLie-eyod blonde, N/S. casual drtnkar. who enjoys 
movies, dining out. weekend getaways, tsirs and cuddling ISO 
caiing, honest SWM, 63-70, 5' I Ft, who Ct rorjianlic and 
enjoys (ravel. Adl.1330 

ISO A REAL NICE GUV 
Bubbly, N/S SWF, 33, blond hair, blue eyes, enjoys reading, 
movies, seeking NTS SWM, 30-38. tor LTR. Ad*.l323 

, GENTLE BOSS 
I'm o rjer.ilo SWF princess. I'm wise, romantic, slender, aftiac- 
Irve, young-looking, 48, agnostic and atheistic. I seek a chival- 
rous, oasypoing gentleman, tor eventual marriage and br a 
deep love Adi.5220 

GIVE ME A CALL 
SWPF, S3, likes dancing, travelling, antiques and outdoors. 
ISO en a [(Venturous SWM, 4 7- 57, who lives trie to the fullest 
AdM3l9 

I'M HERE FOR YOU 
Easygoing, good listener SWF. 68. ST. blown hair/dyes, 
medium build, enjoys movies, garag'a sales, dining out, seeks 
SWM. 66-75, lor h lendship. Ad».12B4 

JUST BEING TOGETHER 
Easygoing, people person SWF. S3. 57", 160Jbs , brown hair, 
enjoys fishing, pcnics. skiing, reading, seeks honest SWM, 
53-65. bi LTR Mi.1313 

SHARE SPECIAL TIMES 
WWF. 58, enjoys outdoors, poll, lonnis and animals, seeks 
SWM, 50-60. to share special limes with and talk to, br friend- 
ship. Adl.1316 

NO COUCH POTATOES 
Slender, fit. attractive?, emobbnaliy secure SWF, 49, 59', blond 
hair, blue eyes, likes quiet evening, dining out. seeks SWM, 
50-55, for romance and fun. Adi.tJ 1 7 

TAKE A FEW CHANCES 
Sell-employed SWF, 42, 5'5*. with brown hair/eyes, rullrkjurad, 
loves camping, reading, theatre, opera, beach walks. ISO out- 
going, humorous, intelligent, well-road SWM, 35-52. Adl, 1301 

HERE WITH ME 
Honest, outgoing SWF 64, S'2", eyes ol blue, brown hair, 
enjoys movies, dancing, travelling ISO D/WWWM, 60-70, 
whoa kind, humorous with similar interests. Adl. 1305 

INNOCENT SMILE 
Easygoing, trusting, humorous, emotions lly.Tinancy 11/ secure. 
luH-figuied WF, 4b, 53", btondish brown hair, green eyes, 
enjoys reading, cooking, camping, movies, music, museums. 
ISO a SWPM. 35-50. N/S. medium lo husky build. Adl. 1285 

I'LL BE WAITING 
WWWF. GO. 5"4\ 1 testis . shoit blond hair, blue eyes, educa- 
tor, enjoys the outdoors, gardening, biking, swimming, cross- 
country skiing, classical music, leading, ihoatre, spectator 
spoils, travel ISO a V/V'/OWl ", 58-62, H/S Ad» .1266 

GORGEOUS 
Funny, sincere, honest WF. 44, 5T, 145to*.. golden ha*, 
green eyes. mom. loves having tun, swim, canoeing, volleyball, 
walking, biking, dancing, shooting pool bmify eclrvibes ISO a 
[all. honest, frl. educated, successful. lamrrV-orienlad WM, 36- 
46. Adl. 1295 

SERIOUS-MINDED 
Entertaining SDF. 53. with great sense of humor, looking br a 
SM. 45-60, br Incndshrp and a one-on-ono relationship, no 
mmd games.. Ad ». 1 273 

NOT INTO BAR SCENE 
Very oulgoing. fun-toving SWF, 32, 5'4", red fair, haief eyes. 
toves movies, outdoors, reading, shopping, amusement parks 
and more. Seeking an open, caring SWM, 30-40, br friend- 
ship, possible LTR. Adl.1269 

JUST 2 B CLOSE 2 U 
Petite, pretty SWPF, 38, U/S, dark hair/eyes, rooking br WPM, 
35-42, kind-hcaitod, lo shara hie. Adl.1242 

READY 2 SETTLE DOWN? 
SWF. 64, 5'2". blue-eyed, enjoys movies, dancing, reading, 
long walks and traveling Socking WW.DWM. 60-70. with a 
sense ol humor, br LTR. Adl. 125/ 

SPONTANEOUS 
Honest, patient, sinceie. affectionate, loyal DWCF, 3S, 5*4', 
auburn hair, groen eyes, enjoys muse, movies, traveling, 
indoor/outdoor activilies Looking br SM, 38-48, with same 
altriUilDS.Adl.1253 

TOGETHERNESS 
Open, outgoing, kind SWF, 30, ST. 100tos., btond hair, blue 
eyes, enjoys dining, out. movies, music, animals and more. 
Seeks fun, energetic SWM, 25-52. tar a healthy relationship 
Adl, 1258 

DO U LOVE UFE? 
Energetic, loving, carina, compassionate, patient understand- 
ing, tun. bubbly, sexy SWF, 40, ST; 125tu., brown hair/eyes, 
enjoys outdoors, motorcycles, spoils, movies and tong wants. 
ISO handsome, fit kind SW/HM, 30-42, br casual dating. 
Adl. 1247 

BEAUTIFUL LADY 
SWF, 57, looks 49. STi N/S, btond, blue eyes, who appreci- 
ates Simple things in lib, seeking SWM, 45-61, 5'IQT*. rfrS bi 
a casual, possble LTR. Adl .1236 . 

LEAN ON ME 
Outgoing SWF, 47, 54*, tut- figured, blonde hair, inter osis are 
plays, movies, theatre and any kind of music, looking brward 
to meeting a SWM. 45-58, who loally enjoys lilo. br friendship 
Adl.5395 r 

ISO A TRUE GENTLEMAN 
Compassionalo SAF. 58. enjoys music, traveling, leading, din- 
ing out. gardening, quiet evenings, ISO a kind, loving, genllo 
5WM, 55-66, tar triendshp and possibly mora. Adl,5322 

MANY INTERESTS 
SWF, 45, 5'2", medium built, green'eyes, enjoys movies, con- 
certs, music, hiking, camping, motorcycles and more, seeking 
SWM, 36-49, with wma inteiosts. fat LTR. Adl.1205 

BE FUN AND OUTGOING 
Very energetic and oulgoing easygoing, romantic SWF, 
btondo. blue eyes, 68, S'2". 1 2 Wjs , likes cooking, wqi king out, 
seeking SWF, 60-70, let's enjoy life together. Ad 1.122 7 

ISO NEW ADVENTURES 
SWF, 47, plus-sized, seeks an upbeat, honesl SM, 37-57, who 
likes fun. camping, fishing, bowling, bilia ids and weekend gel- 
aways.AdK.IZ20 

CAN YOU PLAY? 
Energetic, funny SW mom, 37, S3". I30fos., with wide variety 
of Interests, Is hoping to meal a intelligent SWM, 30-44, lo 
spend timo with. Adl.5379 

HELLO IT'S ME 
Fun, outgoing SWF, 34, 5'5*. with brown hair, who enjoys the 
outdoors, hiking,. biking and more, is looking tar a caring 
SWPM, 304 5, for casual doling and Uke children. Adl .5389 

. TALL AND ACTIVE 
WF, 55, 5'5*, brown hair/eyes, enjoys a gentle snowfall, stow 
dancing, the sound of rushing water. ISO an honest, caring, 
Ihoughtful WM, 50-60. N/S, tall, active. Adl.5382 

INDEPENDENT BEAUTY1 
Easygoing, down-to-earth, hurnorous WF, 29, 5'fl", tovos 
(a lighter, having f"- 1 ". Ihoatre, reading, coed movies, ihooting 
pool, casual evenings, ISO humorous, good-hearted, down-to- 
earth, finanetaily/ornoSonally secure, honest, commitment- 
minded WPM, 27-35. Adl.5Mt 

- THE PERFECT MATCH 
Blue-eyed SWF, 40, fun-loving, caring, likes dancing, music, 

I walking, conversations, looking br SWM, 35-40, same quali- 
ties and Interests. AM-5359 
TO THOSE WHO WAIT 
DWF, 38, 5'3", blonde, brown eyes, likes outdoors, music, 
dancing, romantic dinners, quia! evenings, seeking SWM, 33- 
45, affectionate, fun, honest and sincere. Adl.5358 

- WIN MY HEART 
SW mom, 38, 5*10*. 160**., wrjd-prapottfoned, iny, good lis- 
Inner, likes fishing, boating, camping, biking, parks, antique 
cars and cuddling. Seeking SW)/, 35-45, warm, affecoonale, 
br one-on-one retotfonshp. Musi hko kjds, N/S, drug-free . 
Adl.5360 

GOOD VALUES AND VIEWS 
SWF. 52, 5*5", Itafian, olrve-skirfled, huggable, playful, senst-' 
live, likes boa ling, videos games, interested In meeting SWM, 
50-59, who's personable, witty a nd honorable. Ad 1 .5347 

CHEMISTRY 
Pleasant warm SWF, 64, 5"2", 107*0*., wtlh'bfown halr/eyes, ■ 
enjoys movies, reading, walking and playing cards. She seeto) 
■ SWM. 58-66, who bi honest, sincere and caring. Adl.5295 



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HEREWITH ME 

- OuSet easygoing, honesl SWF, 55, 5T, sBghtfy overweight, 
enioys country music, plays arid stamps. Hopeful to meet a 
SWM, 52-63, with the time and energy br a relationship. 
Adl.5348 

VERY FEMININE 
Stylish, upbeal SWPF, 47. 57". 130*s.. N/S. with short btond 
hair, college educated, with a great sense of humor. Is hoping to 
find a handsome, doe n -cut SWM, 45-55, fi'S, who's collegood- 
ucaled.Adi.1073 

HILARIOUS 
Humorous SWF, 52. toves her dog. boating and going lo (he 
j shows, ISO nice, humorous, bright SWM. 50-59. Adl .5345 

BUBBLY 
Caring, loving, sincere, intelligent SWF, 43, 5*4*. 122bs., dark 
brown haii/eyes, enjoys motorcycles, outdoors, races, concerts, 
the zoo, movies, dining oul Seeking a tall, slim, a ItrnctJve SWM , 
33-45, who Is fun, energetic and ouktoorsy. Ad 1.533 6 

HEART OF GOLD 
Easygoing, fun-loving, adventurous, oulgoing. open-mindod 
DWF. 32, ISO SWPM, 3CH&. who's sincere, easygoing, fun-lov- 
ing, open-minded and marriage- minded. Adl. 5333 
COMPANIONSHIP WANTEDI 
Shy. physically ftl SWF.49, ST. lists, blond nan, enjoys 
books, movies, music, fitness. ISO n kind, gentle, attractive 
friendly, intelligent SWM, 45-52, with a sense ol humor. 
Adi.5331 

SOMEONE LIKE YOU 
youthful SWF, 52. S'2", 130tos, with brown hair and green eyes, 
enjoys the outdoors, biking, hiking, movies. Hoveling and Bee 
markets. She's ISO a down-to-earlh. humorous SWM. 45-55. 
Adl.5329 

GIVE ME A CALL 
Romantic DWF, 42, intelligent, independent, attractive, brown- 
eyed brunette. 5'6\ I40bs.. fi'S, enjoys quiet limes and travel- 
ing. ISO intoftigonl SWM. 38-45. Adl.53IB 

HARLEY WOMAN.:. 
ISO Harley man. Fun-toving. spontaneous, nlco-bokjng WF, 51, 
5' 10*, 130bs., hazel-eyed btond, enjoys country music and the 
outdoors. ISO honesl humorous WM. 45-59. Adi.5129 

BIG ON HONESTY 
Oulgoing, kind, sincere WF. 46, ST. 136bs , long auburn hair, 
blue/gioen eyes, smoker. Enjoys piano, cooking, reading, gar- 
dening, swimming, spoils and the theatre. ISO outgoing WM, 
44-60. Adl. 5327 



ISO REAL GENTLEMAN 

DWF, 34, N/S, beautiful, sensitive, inlolligonl, a miotic, brown 
hair/eyes, 5*9*. 140bs. Likes kids, romantic dinners and dancing. 
I SO DVS WM, 34 -47. fit. with simila r Interests, for rote lionsh b and 
family life. Adl.531 9 

LETS GETTOGETHERI 
Striking SWF, 45, 5'8", daik hair, green eyes, enjoys tha Arts, 
reading and traveling. ISO a SWM, 40-58, honest warm-hoar!- 
ed.caimg, who shares my lnloresls.Adl.53M 

THE CHRISTIAN UFE 
Down-to-earth SWPCF, 34, S"3\ brown hat/eyes, Ikn* the sim- 
ple things In fcto, such as bawling, movies, walks on the beach. 
ISO SCM, N/S, 28-45, without Child/an, with Christian morals 
ondvaluos.Adi.S305 

YOUNG AT HEART 
SWF, 59, 5T, bfondohaked. N/S, enjoys traveling, botbal, 
movies and oilolligonl conservations. Lcofung br N/S, attractive, 
dependable SWM, 5645. br friendship and mora. Ad 1.5309 

OUTGOING MOM 
Fiiendly, people person, fun-toving SWF, 25, 5*3*. green eyes, 
enjoys children, movies, museums, going out with friends. ISO 
an outgoing, sincere, down-lo-earth SWM, 25-40. Ad t 5297 

NEW EXPERIENCES 
SWF, 46, ST, I70lbs., auburn hair and hazel eyes. Sheijaftoc- 
lianalo, honest, and enjoys good communication, plays, reading 
and rruch moie. She a seeking a SWM, 40-56, who ihares 
these interests and more. Ad 1.5296 

CALL ME 
Fun-toving SWF. 26, 5V. petite, bfonde hair, enbys outdoors, 
shopping, walking around and dining out. ISO an honest SWM, 
67-80. Adl, 5292 

SIMPLE THINGS 
SWF, 30, 5*4*, I20*0i.. btonda hair end blue eyas, enjoys gar- 
dening and movie-. She Is looking br a SWM, 28-42, to shara 
timewrih.Adl.529l 

LOOKING FOR LOVE 
DWF, 45. 5'G", 1B5bs , athlete build, college gad, diverse toter- 
ests. Seeks companion, emobonarty/phy sfeally availabfe. for fun, 
passion and love. Adl. 9239 

KISS FROM A ROSE 
Vtbrani, slender SWF, 65, aflocitonoie, fovea lib. theater, cfobs. 
quioi dinners and conversation. Soaking sincere, communica- 
tive, open-mndod. trustnorlhy SM, 58-70, for possble LTR. 
Adl. 5285 



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MUSIC OF MY HEART 

Vbung SWF. 60, 5'2*. petite, enjoys music. Seeking a sincere, 
eating SWM. 58-70. Ad 1,5266 

FRIENDS AND MORE 

Outgoing SWF, 26. 5'8", 135fos., enjoys playing sports, outside 
activities and swimming. Seeking an oulgoing SWM, 25-30. for 
LTR. Adl.5264 

ONE IN A MILLION 
Curvy, fun, vivacious, comical SWF, 57. S'3", I50bs, red hair, 
brown eyes, with a greal sense ol humor, fovea cooking, walks 
and dancing She's seeking a fun-toving. intelligent SWPM. 50- 
60, and who's company I will enjoys. Ad.1.51 17 
TELL ME ABOUT YOU 
Oulgoing, active, fun, playful, adventurous, giving SW mom, 39, 
ST. height/weight proportionate, blue-eyed btond, enjoys work- 
ing out, biking, movies, music and more. Hoping to meet a nor- 
mal, stable, average, attractive SWM, 33-47. Adi.S24B 

LOOK NO FURTHER 
SWF 45, 5'2". medium build, enjoys amusement parks, botbal 
games, music, travel, mo i cm cycles and much mate Hoping to 
moe! a down-lo-earlh, trustworthy SWM, 36-50, who's honesl, 
muscular, rVuincialry/emotionalfy secure, likes talking and ctnl- 
dren.Adl.5246 

NOT TOO LATE 
Blonde, green-eyed SWPF. 55, 5'4", interests include reading, 
dancing and horseback riding, ISO a caring SWM, 49-62, for 
companionship. Adl .5267 

ALL GOOD THINGS 
Make this attractive, romantic, sincere, honest AF, 58, likes 
music, travel, dining, the right cno br you] I SO ha id wooing WW , 
59-65. Adt.5252 

FORGET ABOUT BLONDS 
Because this disabled, fun, good-natured redhead, 24, is Ihe caB 
to makol She's ISO a good-hear led, sweet, serious-minded WM. 
20-25. Aril. 1108 

HIDDEN TREASURE 
Tall, very aftractrve WF, 39, btond hair, green eyas, educator, 
mom, enjoys dinnerparties, brrel aftairs. camping, spontaneity. 
ISO good-tookina. intelligent, fit, communicalr/o WM, 35-50, 
educated, friendship. LTR. Adl .5247 

UFE IS TOO SHORT 
For games. Sincere, honesl, spiritual, active, straight-forward WF, 
39, 5*5*, 130*ol, blond hair, blue-green eyes, no dependents, 
self-employed, loves adventure ISO WM, 3545, children ok. 
friendship, possble LTR. Adl.5243 



WE CAN MAKE ITI 
Fun-toving WF, 46, 5'9*. brown hair, groen eyes, onjoyi cart, 
drag lacing. waBdrta romantic dates and evenings, cuddling, hir- 
ing, having fun. ISO fun-toving, responsible, caiing WM, 40-48, 
N/5, friendship, monogamous letcliortship. Ad 1. 5242 

WHAT MAKES YOU HAPPY? 
FuD-hgjurod. laid-back, happy WF, 42, SB*, brown hair, green 
eyes, bmiry-orienied, enjoys hiking-, music, gardening, quiet 
times at homo. ISO communicAtivo WM, 35-45, greal personal- 
ty, N/S, for friendship, monogamous relationship Adl .5239 

LOOKING FOR ME? 
WF, 57, enbys dancing, cooking, going out, having a nee time, ' 
txaveltng ISO honesl OWM, 50-60, coftoge educated, children 
ok. friendship, monogamous relationship. Adl.51 13 

TAKE A LOOK . 
Meet this cutis, a delightful SWF 45, 5*6*, leddish brown hair, 
toves antiques, flea markets, taking walks and being outdoor*. 
Her choice will be a warm-hearted, sincere SM, 40-53, to share 
her Me. Adl. 5241- 

AUVE AT 55 
SWPF. 5*4*. 55, 130fos., tovos gardening, outdoors, old movies, 
long walks and newadvenfuies. Seeks a (unloving SWM, 50-65, 
to snare Ihe tong and winding road, Adi.5235 
HONESTY'S THE KEY 
To capturing the heart ol this honest, oulgoing, ooon-rnndod, 
hardworking, petite SWF, 36, 5'4". brunette, green eyes, enjoys 
nature, movies, traveling, animals. ISO en honesl SWM. 36-48, 
tar a one-on-one rclabanshfo. Adl.5231 

ISO A TRUE GENTLEMAN 
Beautiful SHF, 57. 5". 1 1Bbs., btonda heir, hazel eyes, romantic. 
Seeks a seiious, honesl SM. 48-60, who enjoys the beach, 
movies and spending tone together. Adl. 5224 . 

HONESTY IS THE KEY 
Porsanable SWF, 32, 5'4", lighl brown hair, green eyes, dream- 
ing of mooting i thy. sensitive SWM, 25-40, whose hobbies 
Include reeding, music, gardening and meeting now people. 
Adl.5218 

DROP DEAD GORGEOUS 
FJogan I. outgoing, stylish DWF, 40, 5'8", 13SbS.. stun, btond hair, 

green eyes, fmandalfy/omotionally secure, enjoys boating, the 
each, lock concerts, dancing, dining. ISO a ilmilar, handsome 
SM. 35-48, HIS. educated^ enjoy* working out Adl.5217 • 

SPIRITED -.INTELLIGENT 
Adventuious, attractive, witty WPF, 44, 5'6", 120bi., brunette, no 
dependents, casual, grounded, secure, enjoys the outdoors. 
sports, golfing, fishing, traveling, weekend getaways, ISO lal, 
attractive WM, 39-50, with hair, br monogamous relationship. 
Adi.5172 




M 


Male 


A Asian 


F 


Female 


N/A Native 


B 


Black 


American 


W 


White 


J Jewish 



C Christian 
S Single 
D Divorced 
WWWidowed 



P Professional 
N/S Non-smoker 
N/D Non-drinker 
H Hispanic 



ISO In search of... 
LTR Long-term 
relationship 
O Double dater 



This pubticalion is a community, family pubicafion. Anything appearing In Personals must bo appropriate tor all agos. 
Participants in Personals must be IB years or older. Porsonais Is reslriciod lo Individuals socking personal, monog- 
amous relationships. The publisher reserves Uio right to edit or reject ads and voice Introductions that do not meol 
tho siandards of acceptance, of this newspaper. This pubticalion assumes no liability tor tho content or roply of a per- 
sonal advortisomenL Roadors and advertisers may vrfsh lo consldor taking appropriate safeguards in resporirJng to 
ads and arranging moolings. Callere lo Ihe 1-900 syslom will bo charged $2.19 per minute on their monthly Dhono 
biil.Tcxjchtryio phone callors will bo given Instructions on how lo respond lo a specific ad, browse male or female 
greetings and use Dalemalch. FOr best reception, cordless telephones are not rrjcommertood. Use ol this column for 
business solicitation will bo prosecuted. GW/GL/Frl 1 1/10/00 



GREATMINDSTHINK 

A like, so ate you thinking what I'm thinking? Thai this stocky, 
ecioctic WM, 30, dkes sports, conceits, movies, bowling , bilarda 
and a non-smoktng, unencurrbered WF 22-397 Cal soon! 
Adl.1342 

ATOUGHACTTO 
FottowtVbUl wanl to bigot all the resl once you meet this WM, 
27, who Ekes tha outdoors, bHards, movies, board games, aar- 
clsing. ISO a ccmpaitte WF, 18-33, Adl.1343 
PRECIOUS MOMENTS 
Got rocoV tor mamortes in the making with tho honest, romen- 
be iponianeous, bmi-V-orianted WWWM, 42, ikes the out- 
doors, boaimg, fishing, teslrvals, fah, iwimrriing. ISO a happy, 
fun, tamry-oriented WF, 30-4Z Ad 1.1 345 

TALL & FIT 
Handsomo, alhtolic DWM, 35, NTS, no drugs. In greal shape, 
emotional/ "financial/ tacura, carina, warm-hearted and gener- 
ous. Seetong attractive D/S WF, 2648, who is active, br casual 
dating, leadng to ccmrniBarJ LTR Adl.1339 

LETS CUDDLE ' 
Easygoing, handsome SWM, 40, 6*2". 165*0*., dark btond hair, 
brua eyes, enjoyi biking, garage sotos. bowSng. movfos and 
rriab.Wc^liAetom«rtac^-looktog.hcflest5F.28-50,who 
has a good sense of humor, for LTR. Adl.1219 
GOOD TIMES AHEAD 
SWM, 40, 5'9*, ISSfoi., with brown hair, blue eyes, kkes ma out- 
doors, meator, movies, dancing, frve music, cooking and mora. 
ISO 5F. 30-45, N/S, with simitar interests and soma of her own. 
■Adi.1325 

..* GIVeiTATRY 
Active; loyal, dependable DWP bther ol two, 44, Ikes tha out- 
doors, spot tng events, antjoue shows, la iking, waks, travel, din- 
ing out, music and main. ISO SF, 32-46, with similar htrwutl. 
Adl 1322 

PLUS SIZE WANTED 
Outgoing SWM. 35, 5*11', IBObs.. with black hair, who antoyi 
bowing, hodujy/basebal games, colectng sports cards and 
model trim. ISO ful-figuiod SHF, 3C-45. who has timler intar- 
esti.Adl.t329 

SHARE A LAUGH 
With this spontaneous SWM, 35, *>, 240bL, with brown 
hair/eyes and a nice imto. Ukas boating, natura, waiks and 
scuba diving. ISO SWF. 32-4 1 , who has a tova for tie and appre- 
ciates the imeier things in Ho. Ada. 1344 
CAN WE MEET? 
Allractjve. funny, romanlic SWM, 24, 6*2", 1 95fos . with medium 
buld. brown hair and deep blue eyes, who antoyi hauna camp- 
ing, quiet times at home, romanuc dinners ISO a SWF, 16-26. 
up lo 5*6" and ifendar, with a great personalty. Adl.133? 

LOOKIN'GOOD 
Outgoing, (afkatrva SWM, 44. S'fT, tBStai , stocky build, wfth 
brown hair and haial eyes, who enjoys Inaching. traveling, car 
ihows, summer months, dntog to/out. ISO an honesl SWF, 25- 
50. heighl/woighl pioportiotvila, for camrnittad ratattonshlp. 
MI.1333 

WHAT OOYOU UKE? 
Shy SWM, 45, 5T. 150TOS.. who enjoyi bika tiding, wahs, 
movies, musaums and tie 200. Looking b letta down with an 
honesl caring, hm-bving SF, 3W6. Adl.l 332 
RUTHE LUCKY LADY? 
Who wil cal this SWM, 60, who Itos 'clonic cart, casino, 
watching movies, fireside cucWling, moonil walks and dining 
out ISO a S lady, 25-50, race unimportant. Ad 11 34 1 

LOOKING FOR LOVE 
Retired WWWM, 66, seeks woman, who toves to kiss and cud- 
dle, age/Weight unimportant, should or.joy gardening and quiet 
wontogsaifome.Adl.5010 

THE BEST OFT1MES-- ' 
DWM.U/S, 6r,208rM..ti!var btond hik, btoa eyes, enjcyi lie 
and art ISO slender WF, 39-61, who toves Me, to thara my 
world, for triendshp, monogamous rrtabonship Ad 1.5377 

GIVE ME A CALL 
DWM, 56. 5*8", brown hat/eyes, tightty overweight, enjoys 
music, plays, home Me and travel. tSOMWF, 48-66, (or friend- 
ship, compantonshfo, monoga moui retotbnsh p. Adl ,1 172 

CALL TODAY 
Hand soma, tail, lit. N/S SWM, 35, 61', 195fos, btond hair, blue 
eyes, enjoyi working out, seeking N/S, fit, athletic, lite 10 a 
less, SWF, 26-34, tor LTR. MM306 

ISO UFET1ME PARTNER 
DWM, 44, ST, brown hair, hue! eye*, fi'S. enjoyi movta* con- 
certs, outdoor tosWals, seeking honest. «ef bus, fi'S SWF, 30- 
50. with no cWdren at aome, for LTR Adl.1280 

RJN TIMES AHEAD 
SWM, 19, 6'icr, IBObs., btond hair, enjoys movies, going out, 
seeking honoaL Inatworihy. ton-loving SWF, 16-21, for fun 
times and more. Adl.1311 

SPECIAL ONE 
Athletic SWM. 65. 6*. IBObs , socks special lady to keep warm 
boomer. ISO wei-propoibonala SWF, 60-63, br hiendshp and 
more.Adl.1312 

TALK TO ME 
Outgoing SWM, 48, 5*10*. 175bs., blue eyes, enjoyi fishing, 
boating, camping, dancing and more, seeks SF 19-75, tor 
hiondslp.Adi,t307 

ENERGETIC DOCTOR 
SWM, 45, btue eyes, brown hair, athletic, slender, f.i, fun-toving, 
energetic, looking tor bright, witty, fun SF, 3246, who is slender, 
fit. a tu active and (kes biking, golfing, walking and talks, 
Adl.1310 

MAN OF INTEGRITY 
OWM, 56, 59", 178*os , N/S, rorrnnuc. spontaneous, fun-toving. 
good-natured, ISO D/SWF. 45-53, hetohl/weicmt proporlonaia. 
to share outdoor fun, triendshp and pouUe LTR. Adl. 1 306 

ONE STEP AT A TIME 
Energetic ctown-b-earlh SWM, 30, 5' IT. 200bs., with short 
dark hair, enjoyi outdoors, movies, family times, sporbng 
events, dining ouL ISO Cathotc, never -married, chidtou SWF 
26-36, who is on tha conservatrve side. Adl.1299 

CALL 4 WORE INFO 
SWM, 49, S'l I', tests . with dark hak/eyes, who'i honesl. fit, 
with strong elhict, seeking a haalrh-orienlad, confident, aim F, 
40-49. Ha enjoys racquofoan, tbogganhg, daily workouts, com- 
edy dubs, stimulating conversabons. Adl. 1302 

MAYBE LTR 
SWM. 46, 6*. 1 85ts., wim no dependents, social drinker, seeks 
a SWF 35-56, enjoys walks, bikrg. dining, beaches, car races. 
Adl.1296 

MUCH TO SEE & DO 
II shared with ma right poison. Retired, toyal, dopendabfa 
WWWM, 70, N/S, enioys movies, oavoSng, sight-saeng. quiet 
times, ISO a WF, 62-69. H/3. for friendship, companionship, pos- 
•Ua relationship. Adl. 1287 

EXPRESSYOURSELF 
SWM. 60. S'10*. l&5fcs, kk«i builing model lirpbnea and 
call, tntoresled in meeting SWF, 55-60, lo get along with. 
Adl 1290 

ENJOY MY COMPANY 
Self-employed, active SWM, 57, 6*2", phwka"rv/erTX)iiona"y fit. 
leva el sports, desires to moot a SWF; 45-60. for POnUt) LTR. 
Aetl.12ae 

YOU'RE WHAT I NEED! 
WM, 56, 5*1 1", 230b!., grey hair, enjoys having a tot ol tun, trav- 
eling, boating, riding Harley s, spot la, board games. ISO a fun 
WF, 45-56, for friends hb, corrpantonship, dating, possible tela- 
ticmhip.Adl.f291 

MARRIAGE-MINDED 
WWWM, 42, brown hair, btoaeyes, loves traveling, reading, the 
oukfoori, looking for a SF, 28-42, br possble relationship. 
Adl.1281 

NO GAMES PLEASEI 
SWM, 41, single dad, seeka an upboaL drug-free SF, 23-41, to 
share travel, toughlor and movies, tor a iluume of happiness. 
Adl.1268 

RACE UNIMPORTANT 
To this rocenlry rotocalod, energetic, Intofioont SWM, 46, who 
seeks a smart, aftracuvo SWF, 3CH6, to nda the wave ol Ito. 
Adl.1274 

WHAT DO YOU ENJOY? 
Fun-toving, (ghl heartod SWM, 26, 5'fl". 1601a., fghl brown 
hair, Bias music, history and sports. Interested in meeting a SF, 
2H0, for dining, rrnvies and quiot limes Adl.1272 . 

COULD IT BE YOU? 
Honest, tentilrve, caring SBM, 25, enjoyi sports, can and tong 
walks, seeks an honesl, waim-heailarJ SF, 21-45, race and fig- 
ure unimportant. Adl, 1266 



a 



TAKE A CHANCE 

Invigorating SWM, 30, 6*4', 220*1, muicutor. brown hair, 
bkw eyos. like fishing, dubs, dinneri, dar-cbg. movies, look- 
ing for sumuiaung Sh 26-38 for tun. Adl.1265 

CASTING CALL 
For a leading lady to ptay opposite horn this burly leading 
man, 34, actor'musician In me rxrnedy/drjma caBatt Bo! 
■ Adt.1263 .':-..-' 

A LADY ON THE GO 
SWM, 35, 6*1*. lal, It, handsome, HIS. non-drinker, athletic 
no orey hair, mm eye*, enjoy* (coglnfl, awtrnming, hiking, bik- 
tog, ISO SWF, 2648, attmcuva. active, ft tt» 10 of toss, br 
LTR.Adl.1240 

ISO RIGHT WOMAN 
SWM, 52. 5*8*. 1551b*., outgoing, lies taing, loorU, sensi- 
tive, seeking SWF. 42-52. for possble rM*fonship. Adl.1246 

FUN TIMES AHEAD 
ActJvo0WPhih*c , r«\44,enjcyjwto<jOT^ 
trig, talking. cuddSng. traveing. dining, muse and tail. 
Lootung to meet an honest, linear* SF, 35-W, br LTR. 
Adl. 12*8 

FUNT1MESINUFE 
SWM, 35, S<\ 145b*.. brown hair, oulgoing, funny, ikes 
movtei, dubs and good time*, looking for a SF, 26-40. with 
same Interests bra relationship. Adl. 1241 

ISO COMPANIONSHIP 
Honest caring, fit SWM, 62, enjoyi movies, play*, trwimrnng 
and good converss lioni. Seeking SWF, £0-65. for blerdthlp, 
rTBybemora.Adl.l203 . 

RESCUE MY HEART 
SWM, 36, 5*5*, dark furr, mrstacha, kka* sports and ccc king, 
interested to meeting SF. 25-50, open-minded, for possible 
rolattonship.Adl.1233 

ENHANCE MY UFE 
SWM, 51, 6", 175b*., with brown hak/eyes. enjoy* fishing, 
boating, gardenino end more, is ISO a SF, 35-56, who pos- 
lesses a pastfon b* Ihe outioor* and He. Adl.1 1 96 

' NO FAKES PLEASE I 
SWM, 43, 64", seek* a real SWF, 32-43, btereiled In a laJi- 
tog 1 walk down the Yetow BrlA Road. Interests MatotMg 
Ing to »h*pe, movie*, bike riding and taking waki.Adl.1209 

ONLY YOU 
Altracuve. totefigerd SWM, 49. 5*11*. 165b*., tkes tomb, 
long watki, ptay*, movie* and romantic evenings, loerchihg 
br an attractive, heatrny, HIS SWF, 40-47, br friendship. 
Adi.1218 

ATTENTION: SUE 
*tbu caked adl 5010 "Looking For Love*, but I ddnl get your 
phone number. Please call again. SM, 56. Adl.1217 

LETS MEET & ENJOY 
DWCM, 47, Sir, IBObi. }VS, ISO rirrt, pretty SWCF, 35- 
45, tovos God, laughter, kids, coweoaifon, b thara In danc- 
ing, dining, sports, "heater, cooking and merries. Adi.1207 

MUST HEAR MESSAGEI ' 
ArinwtoieceryetWslia-ioswtie.amtate.'Jrxwa,'^^ 
SV/PM.28.6*. 175b*.The oftor a avaitabte ewJusrvtf/ br e 
SWF, 1 6-33. Cal today, supply won't tutJ Ree oetrvory. hurry, 
hurry, hurrylAdl.lOfii 

GET 2 KNOW U 

Easygoing, shy, humorous SWM, 45, ST, 150bs.. brown 

, hak/eyes, entoy* biking, walk*, movie*, sports, the zoo, 

rrvsourra and quiet nights at home. Lookng br honest, car- 

humorous SF, 35-50, tor a possble relationship 

1.1204 

AOVENTUROUS 
Eisygotog. open SWPM. 39, 5*10", 1351a., NTS. enjoy* fine 
dining, sports, quiet evening* and music. Seeking SWPF 33- 
40, ffe. with tkrttar inlorest*. Mli399 

LOYAL TO THE END1 
Actfva OWPM, 44, enfoyi wndoors. chldren, movies, dining 
out and music. Seeking SF, 33-46, who b honesl, caring and 
•erijiuve, tor LTR. Adl .5398 

WARM-HEARTED 
Handsome, active, athletic SWM, 35, SI*, btoncHuk, blue 
eye*. 195bj., emotionafly/Tlrvanc'a'y aecura, N/S, enjoyi 
working out, jogging, iwirnmng. bitog, tancocaptog and 
nature. 150 attractive, ernot»ru"rWttoanaaly secure SWF, 26- 
3a,brLTRAdl,1202 . . 

I'LL BE WAITING 
Friend-/ WI", 47. 5*1 0", 1 75bi, brown hair, bbe eye*, enjoy* 
swimmng, workout*, running, taking, vottoybru, dancing, 
trtonds, cookout*. baveitog, new adventuro*, raedtog and 
concert*. ISO attractive. SI WF, 3cV4& Adl.5400 

BIG HEART . 
Tal, open SBM, 35, with black hak and brown eyes, who 
enjoy* sports, chess and much mora, I* looking br a SF, over 
31, to spend Ume with, Adl 5307 - 

JS IT YOU? 
Outgoing SHU, 42, 5*8". 1 GObs., who entovs baking old car* 
and having fun, wouU kka to meet a SWF, 25-49, tor friend* 
fir U. Adl .5396 

LOVES UFE 
Outgoing . humorous SWM. 29, 6*4*, with brown rak and bbe 
eye*, who artjoys fishing, movie*, dub* and mote, a search- 
ing tn ranergatic SAF, 27-36, for poafoi* LTR. hat .5386 

STAYWTTHME 
Anractjva SWM, 29, green eyes. Hue* people, working out, 
biking, cooking and dancing, searching br en attractive, fit 
SWF 24-40, who share* the tame r.ierasts. Adl.5365 

COWBOY SEEKING COWGIRL 
WM, 48. 5*7*. irjOtbs .. enjoys horses, rodeo*, country music, 
amooy hats, jean*, boob, ISO hones t, romantic F. 35-4B. 
tpedal country girl, no games, tor friendihto, monogarnou* 
rolattonship.Adi.5376 . 

WARNING: FUN AWAITS I 
Oood-kxtong, cctoge-educatod DWPM, 47, 6T. 195bs., 
te^naV-orienlec), enjoy* boating, movie*, dining and outdoor 
activities. ISO very attractive, shapery WF, 41-47. br friend- 
ship, monogamous relationship Adl .5371 

READYTO LIVE LIFE 
Tal. ft, gentle, handsome, athletic DWM, 35. 6T. tSSb*., t\, 
N/S, no drug*, emottonaiy/tinandalfy aecura, enjoyi work- 
out*, fogging, swimming, waking. Nuhg, art, landscape. 
ISO attraefrve, fit, rmancia*y/emor»n**y secure WF, 26-36, 
Adl 5364 

MY IDEAL MATE 
WWWM. 41, brown hak, bbe eyes, rmnbge-rninded, spon- 
taneous, love leading, traveling, twimrning, fohing. carrplng, 
outdoor*, leeking happy SF, 25-41, talkative, tun, ckug-frea. 
lame Inter est*. Adl.5372 

COMPASSIONATE 
SWM, 39,6'T, 1 BOb*., Sght brown hak, serurtive, homebody, 
likes gardening, church actrvfees, baking, teedog, ' 
seeking SWF, 26-39, same quakties and totorest*. Ml 

WHATS IMPORTANT 2 U? 
Oulgoing. laid-back, easygoing SWM, 35, S'9*. TrXtb*., 
brown hak. biua eyes, enjoys playing, music, movies, out- 
door 1, ISO toteOigent SWF, 27-36, who kka* rtoracting. tor 
Iriendshipftrit, Adl 5342 

STRIKE SOMETHING UP 
Funny, caring SNA dad. 22. ST. 180b*.. black hak, enjoy* 
tan*, working, bo bat, basobal, hrkkig, trip*, teeking a car- 
ing SNAP, 1O40. musl tova tads and has unilar kiloriaa 
Adl .5363 

THETESTOFTIME 
DWM, 52. 6", 200bs., good shape, smoker, interested in 
meeting SWF. 35-52. attractive, nice figure, wim a great per- 
sonakty. Adl. 5362 

ROMANTIC ADVENTURER 
Newly released DWM, 42, 6T, prrysicat//monlfl"-/ 1 L hoatmy, 
weal my end wise, passtonate, humorous, sociaWa, upbeat, 
honest, attractive, active, cuddly, cfoitn- to- earth, looking my 
goddess. Ad 1. 5357 

HARLEY RIDER 
SWM. 48, SI I', t4Sbi., N/S, J.kos camping, rriovie*, danc- 
ing, laughing, hiking, canoeing, seeking SWF, 37-48, NTS, 
pfmlcaly frt, active and fun-toving. with similar interest*. 

■ GOLDEN OPPORTUNITY 
Ouiot, famirv-oriontad, errpbyed DW dad ol two, 27, 5*10", 
250b*., brown hak , gyeen eyes, enioys mcvios and outdoor 
actrviuo*, looking en honest, SWF, 24-32, who ike* children, 
tar friendship firit.Au 1.8 740 

1STHIS INTERESTING? 
Handsome SWPM, 45, 67*. 195tas., brown hak, bbe eyes 
Looking br 1 bving, caiing, attieclrre, open-rnbded SF, 30- 
50, br casual dating, maybe more. Adl.5336 
DONT PASS ME BYI 
Honest, sweet, handsome SWM, 23, SIT, loots., enjoyi 
dining out, movie*, rruilc and much mora. Lookino far lond, 
honest, caring SWF to have fun time* wim. Adl.5358 

INTERESTED? 
Funny, tenou* SWM, 23, 6*. ISSfoi, biua-eyed btond, 1 
pteying music, show* and crfmping Seeking (entrtrva, car r 
open-minded SF who tovos aramali, for casual dating, r - 
bry more, Adl. 5330 



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& 



November 17, 2000 



Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKELIFE15 



ew word 




■ 



A word having the oppostie meaning of another word 



Did You 



; 











On November 3, 1948, 

what candidate did the 

Chicago Tribune incorrectly 

declare the loser>;of the 
U.S. Presidential election? 



Can you guess what the bigger 
picture is featured here? 



English: 

Spanish: 

Italian: 

French: 

German: 

Latin: 



TO CARRY 

LLEVAR 

PORTARE 

PORTER 

UBERTRAGEN 

FERO 



Answer below 



I 



Answer below. 



v^^<r 



TIMELINE 




324182518 



Engineer John Stevens constructed the 
first steam lqeomotiye to run oh rails in 
the United States in tlflslyeai^ 

r v ■ ■ : - ... . ,' » . 
In February, the ;U.S, House ofp 
Represehtauyeslseldcted Johnpuincy 
Adams a£ president over ^ndre^ 
Jackson. • ■ ■ ". 

» Johann Strauss, composer of Viennese 
waltzes and operettas; was born in 
Vienna, Austria, on Oct. 25. 



V F W' h WWtW 



pa mmh! 



ANSWERS 



Did you know: Harry Truman 
Get the picture: Pumpkin Pie 




Animal Fact: Cockatoo . 




animal FACT: 



Mainly white, but sometimes gray, 
pink or black, this member of the 

parrot family is found in 

Australia and nests in the hollows 

of trees or rocks. 



Answer below. 







1B^ 

lie Rink 



KlC 






*nt#ldnv*t 



Oinne' 



Fun 






Nbireiiiber 23*» 2000 ^ O0en4prns^ 

Super Skating Session: 5 pm- 9pm 

$5 per person 
$2i50 skate rental 



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or birthday event today! 

We are located >at: 

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LAKELIFE 16 



Lakeland Newspapers 



November 17* 2000 




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